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Human Rights & Justice with host Attorney Nkechi Taifa, features kick-ass commentary and stimulating guests discussing a plethora of domestic and global themes encompassing political, economic and social rights.
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Human Rights Live

humanrightsmediacentre

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Human Rights Live is a series of podcasts produced by the Human Rights Media Centre in Cape Town, South Africa. Join your host Epiphanie Mukasano as she delves into a discussion about the rights and experiences of asylum seekers and refugees living in South Africa.
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Declarations: The Human Rights Podcast

Declarations: The Human Rights Podcast

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A show about human rights coming to you every week from the Cambridge Centre of Governance and Human Rights. Tune in each week as our panel explores the impact of new technologies on human rights, joined by fascinating guests from the University of Cambridge and around the world. (All rights reserved, so to speak. Our theme song, "Relative Dimensions", was created by the artificial intelligence at JukeDeck.)
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Human Rights Education Now!

Human Rights Educators USA

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Human Rights Education Now! is a podcast that aims to (1) inform a broader audience in the U.S. and internationally about human rights education (HRE) stories, practices, related issues and theories, (2) expand awareness and knowledge about HRE USA and its programs, and (3) engage partner individuals, groups and organizations in changing the conversation about rights in the U.S. to one employing a human rights education lens.
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RightsUp explores the big human rights issues of the day through interviews with experts, academics, practicing lawyers, activists and policy makers who are at the forefront of tackling the world's most difficult human rights questions. RightsUp is brought to you by the Oxford Human Rights Hub, based in the Law Faculty at the University of Oxford. Music for this podcast is by Rosemary Allmann. (This podcast is distributed under a CC by NC-SA 4.0 license.)
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Hosted by Lantos Foundation President, Dr. Katrina Lantos Swett, The Keeper features in depth conversations about the most pressing matters of human rights and justice around the world and welcomes some of the most important human rights figures of our time as guests.The Keeper takes its name from the personal conviction of the Lantos Foundation's namesake Congressman Tom Lantos, fully lived out in his own life, that we have a moral and ethical obligation to be our brother and sister’s keepe ...
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Gender 305 Gender and International Human Rights

Tamara Gonsalves, Students of Gender 305

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Gender 305 Human Rights Conversation is a podcast by the University of Victoria Gender 305 students of 2022 and 2023. Topics span Abortion Rights, LGBTQ2S+ rights, gender-based discrimination, and gender-based violence through the lens of human rights. Thank you to Tamara Gonsalves and all the students of Gender 305, who have spent much time and effort to educate and bring these critical topics to the community. Tune in weekly for more conversations on human rights and international human ri ...
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In this ongoing series, activists, business executives, government officials, lawyers, academics, and other experts from around the world share topical and current stories of businesses impacting people in their everyday lives. Developed by the Institute for Human Rights and Business (IHRB), this series elevates the range of voices – governments, businesses, and civil society – in the discussion on how to make human rights part of everyday business.
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Human Rights Unscripted is a podcast from the American University Washington College of Law that takes a deep dive into the human rights field through candid interviews with professionals, professors, and students.
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The International Code of Conduct for Private Security Service Providers' Association (ICoCA) is a multistakeholder initiative whose mission is to raise private industry security standards and promote the responsible provision of private security. During these podcasts ICoCA invites different perspectives on what the future holds for responsible private security that respects human rights and international humanitarian law. Music by www.bensound.com
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The Human Rights Podcast

Irish Centre for Human Rights

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Welcome to The Human Rights Podcast from the Irish Centre for Human Rights at the University of Galway. Here at the Centre, we are fortunate to be visited each year by an array of world-leading practitioners, researchers and policy-makers in the field of human rights and its associated disciplines. We also have a vibrant community at the ICHR and more broadly in the University of Galway's academic staff, postdoctoral and doctoral scholars, and postgraduate and undergraduate students focusing ...
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Human Rights Matters

Dr. Reginald V Frection, PhD

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What makes words on paper a reality? Elenor Roosevelt said, "Human Rights begins in small places close to Home" This is a series of podcasts that explores the spectrum of human rights from business and police to individual rights with Human Rights Defenders from around the world.
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What is the human rights issue? Where is this human right issue occurring? Which human right article in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights does it violate? How does it violate this right? Is anything already being done to help correct this human rights issue? What? Why should your peers care about this human rights issue? What can you/your peers do to about this?
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Human rights are basic rights and freedoms that belong to every one of us, no matter who we are or where we live. These rights are universal, indivisible, and interdependent. Because they apply to everyone, everywhere, and at all times.Our aim in Human Rights Sentinel is to highlight the issues that are not covered by the media or have been neglected by the international committee due to political, national, or international interests.
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Exploring inequality, abuse and oppression around the world, we hear from those directly involved in an issue, examine the structural context to find why rights abuse exists, and look for possible solutions. Read articles related to these issues and episodes at the web site of The Upstream Journal - www.upstreamjournal.org. We are pleased to see that Human Rights Magazine is a top-rated human rights podcast at Feedspot. (https://blog.feedspot.com/human_rights_podcasts/)
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Hier geht es um digi­tale Menschen­rechte, Netz­politik, Privacy und die offene Gesell­schaft. Peder Iblher ist Referent für digitale Grundrechte bei der humanistischen Giordano-Bruno-Stiftung, Seit 2016 diskutiert und begleitet er digitale gesellschaftliche Entwicklungen beim Humanistischen Pressedienst (hpd.de), in Blogbeiträgen (digitalhumanrights.blog), Workshops, Konferenzen, Aktionen oder Vorträgen. Kontakt: iblher@giordano-bruno-stiftung.de
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Human Rights Lawyers

humanrightslawyer

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Immerse yourself in the inspiring world of human rights lawyers as you explore their vital role in securing justice, protecting the vulnerable and upholding human dignity. Join us at https://humanrights-lawyer.com/ for in-depth discussions with leading experts, firsthand accounts of momentous cases, and insights into the challenges and victories of these unsung heroes. Sign up now to be at the forefront of the fight for justice!
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Intersections: Where Human Rights and Democracy Meet

CSIS | Center for Strategic and International Studies

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The battle for democracy will be fought one human rights issue at a time. In this biweekly podcast from the CSIS Human Rights Initiative, host Marti Flacks tackles current events with activists and policymakers at the center of global efforts to promote human rights and build stronger, more sustainable democracies. Share your feedback at humanrights@csis.org.
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Join Rachelle for a weekly news podcast with occasional deep dives and guest conversations covering global issues related to human rights, corporate responsibility, social and community impact, and due diligence. Rachelle has worked at the intersection of human rights and business for nearly three decades and brings her experience and insight to you in this podcast.
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Podcasts produced by the Irish Human Rights and Equality Commission. The Irish Human Rights and Equality Commission was established under statute on 1 November 2014 to protect and promote human rights and equality in Ireland, to promote a culture of respect for human rights, equality and intercultural understanding, to promote understanding and awareness of the importance of human rights and equality, and to work towards the elimination of human rights abuses and discrimination.
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At the University of Chicago, research and teaching in human rights integrate exploration of the core questions of human dignity with critical examination of the institutions designed to promote and protect human rights in the contemporary world. The University of Chicago Human Rights Program is an initiative unique among its peers for the interdisciplinary focus its faculty and students bring to bear on these essential matters. The Distinguished Lecturer series creates space for dialogue be ...
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Human Rights in Transit

Human Rights in Transit

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Human Rights in Transit is a collaborative project that engages the ongoing and emerging tensions that are at the center of contemporary global existence. As people struggle for their lives as migrants, refugees, citizens, and indeed as humans, there is also a radical de-centering and even crisis of the human underway. From technology, bioscience, and environmental transformations, to deconolonial critiques of humanism, the category of the human and the future of the humanities, is deeply un ...
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This two-day conference provided a forum for academics, practitioners and government representatives to evaluate the current debate and future shape of the post-2015 agenda from a human rights perspective. It was focused on both theoretical and practical aspects of integrating human rights in the post-2105 agenda, with a particular focus on poverty, environment and peace and security.
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The Palimpsest of Human Rights is an experimental spoken word production which combines verse interpretations of the prose writings of Martin Luther King, Mohandas Gandhi, and Henry Thoreau. The influence of new, temporally-bound ideas on succeeding generations is revealed in a continuous discourse. The physical idea of a palimpsest (writing over the top of an existing text in a manuscript) is here extended to an aural experience. When the texts are read aloud, one over the top of another, t ...
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show series
 
The struggle against neoliberal order has gained momentum over the last five decades – to the point that economic elites have not only adapted to the Left's critiques but incorporated them for capitalist expansion. Venture funds expose their ties to slavery and pledge to invest in racial equity. Banks pitch microloans as a path to indigenous self-d…
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Episode six focuses on how the Human Rights Media Centre has, along with civil society, taken a stand against the Department of Home Affairs’ White Paper on Citizenship, Immigration & Refugee Protection. We ask you to stand with us against this unacceptable proposal and to support refugees whose lives have been torn apart by conflict and discrimina…
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Professor Arun Kundnani and Sister Shafeah join Human Rights and Justice host Nkechi Taifa in Episode 91, sharing riveting historical and contemporary insights from the life of Imam Jamil Al-Amin, formerly known as H. Rap Brown. Professor Kundnani is a writer on issues involving race, Islamopobia, surveillance, political violence and radicalism. He…
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Abortion remains a subject often discussed at the policy level and within activist channels in addition to being debated in public spaces by citizens more generally. Developments in abortion politics worldwide have material consequences for the lives of many people and with pressing health concerns that threaten the lives of women at the heart of t…
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Who are human rights for? Where is the 'human' in 'human rights'? What have we learned about human rights conceptually, as well as in practice, over the last 75 years? In this brief first episode, our host Iman introduces our theme for this season, and gives an overview of the questions we seek to probe while reflecting on the 75 years since the Un…
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In episode eight of the podcast 'Human Rights in America- A Revolutionary Mindset,' host Sue Young provides an update on child marriage legislation, specifically recent changes in Sierra Leone. The country has enforced strict laws banning child marriages and cohabitation with minors, imposing severe penalties. Sue highlights the numbers and challen…
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In today's episode we speak to Judy fudge, professor in Labor Studies at McMaster University. She is published widely in employment and labor law, feminist approaches to the law and the political economy of law. Today, we will be discussing the Dindigul agreement, and efforts to address gender based violence and harassment in supply chains in India…
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Kobra Moradi is Research Fellow with RWI's Afghanistan Programme and in this episode is sharing insights from her research on Afghan communities access to information regarding the International Criminal Court investigation on the human rights violations in Afghanistan. Kobra Moradi is a lawyer with a focus on human rights and international law. Sh…
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When we first kicked off our Sports & Rights podcast season, we were in the midst of what is arguably the biggest and most beloved sporting event on the planet – the 2022 FIFA World Cup, held in Qatar. Now, we find ourselves just weeks away from the Opening Ceremony of the 2024 Paris Olympics – the perfect time to restart our examination of the int…
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David Schilling from the Interfaith Centre on Corporate Responsibility discusses the history and evolution of ESG with author and ESG expert Vasuki Shastry and IHRB’s Salil Tripathi. They discuss the role of ethical investors; the current backlash to ESG and the importance of regulatory frameworks in promoting responsible business practices.…
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Karen Robinson has over 35 years of experience in human rights, human rights education, community and youth development, and community organizing. Karen started her career at American University where she helped start the Center for Volunteerism and Community Service. Later, Karen moved to Amnesty International, USA where she served as the Mid-Atla…
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U Shwe Maung is a Rohingya rights activist and former politician, who served as a member of parliament in Myanmar’s House of Representatives from 2011 to 2016. As well as being a Board Member of APHR, he is also a founding member of the International Panel of Parliamentarians for Freedom of Religion or Belief (IPPFoRB) and serves as President of th…
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Clarence Edwards grew up as a Black youth in segregated Washington, DC with no interest in policing, yet ended up becoming a nearly 40-year veteran in law enforcement. He joins Human Rights and Justice host Nkechi Taifa in Episode 90 addressing a myriad of issues ranging from the need that policing be reinvented and repurposed from enforcement by l…
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Last week, I had the privilege to talk with Dr. Kristen R. Ghodsee about her most recent book Second World, Second Sex: Socialist Women's Activism and Global Solidarity during the Cold War (Duke University Press, 2019) and the behind-the-scene details of its making. Ghodsee is a professor in Russian and East European Studies at the University of Pe…
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A short, thought-provoking book about what happens to our online identities after we die. These days, so much of our lives takes place online—but what about our afterlives? Thanks to the digital trails that we leave behind, our identities can now be reconstructed after our death. In fact, AI technology is already enabling us to “interact” with the …
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Israeli universities have long enjoyed a reputation as liberal bastions of freedom and democracy. Drawing on extensive research and making Hebrew sources accessible to the international community, Maya Wind shatters this myth by documenting how Israeli universities are directly complicit in the violation of Palestinian rights. In Towers of Ivory an…
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Each year, hundreds of thousands of migrants are moved through immigration court. With a national backlog surpassing one million cases, court hearings take years and most migrants will eventually be ordered deported. The Slow Violence of Immigration Court: Procedural Justice on Trial (NYU Press, 2023) by Dr. Maya Pagni Barak sheds light on the expe…
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In this episode series, Tamara Gonsalves provides insight into student podcasts regarding gender and international human rights. In 2022 and 2023, students were asked to create podcasts for the University of Victoria course Gender 305 regarding gender roles in human rights. Throughout this season, prior students of Gender 305 do a deep dive on topi…
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What is data, and why does it matter for us to care about the data traces we leave behind? What are the implications for our lives of how this data is used by other people in other times and places? In a conversation with Joanne Kuai, authors Aram Sinnreich and Jesse Gilbert introduce their new book and talk about how we can rethink our relationshi…
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When Americans and other citizens of advanced capitalist countries think of humanitarianism, they think of charitable efforts to help people displaced by war, disaster, and oppression find new homes where they can live complete lives. However, as the historian Laura Robson argues in her book Human Capital: A History of Putting Refugees to Work (Ver…
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Human Rights and Justice talk show features historian extraordinaire Dr. Daud Malik Watts, discussing with host Nkechi Taifa, tidbits from his upcoming latest book, “The Big Black Jailbreak: African American History 1775-1865," describing astonishing numbers of Black Self-Emancipation, including jailbreaks in the American Revolution Period; Jailbre…
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Haroun Rahimi is an affiliate associate professor at UW School of Law. Concurrently, Rahimi is an Associate Professor of Law and the chair of the Law Department at the American University of Afghanistan. Rahimi is also a Global Academy Scholar at the Middle East Studies Association (MESA) and a Research Fellow at The Raoul Wallenberg Institute of H…
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Kristi Orisabiyi Williams joins Human Rights and Justice host Nkechi Taifa in poignantly discussing the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre, and the recent trip to Tulsa, OK on the heels of the OK Supreme Court decision denying relief to the two living survivors. Kristi is a prominent Tulsa community activist, award-winning National Geographic advisor and for…
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In today's episode, we'll be talking to Olivier De Schutter, a Belgian legal scholar specialising in economic and social rights. Mr De Schutter was appointed as the UN Special Rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights by the Human Rights Council at its 43rd session in March 2020. The discussion today focuses on his recent submission to the UN …
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In Law and Personality Disorder: Human Rights, Human Risks, and Rehabilitation (Oxford UP, 2024), Dr Ailbhe O'Loughlin considers the controversial and under-researched concern of what to do with dangerous people with severe personality disorders. She brings together scientific evidence, law and policy, to consider risk prevention, public security a…
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In this podcast episode, host Sue Young discusses various aspects of human rights and the U.S. Constitution. She shares personal anecdotes, including a recent family gathering and her experiences with learning about the Constitution through Schoolhouse Rock. Sue delves into the structure and significance of the Constitution, highlighting its three …
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In Episode 35, Karen Robinson describes her spiritual grounding, as well as the impact and influence of great thinkers like Khalil Gibran. Next, she discusses the current challenges facing academic freedom and intellectual safety in education, and the connection between human rights and sports. Lastly, Karen shares her most influential role model o…
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In Episode 34, Karen Robinson continues her discussion regarding the Man Up Campaign, as well as the Speak Truth to Power Program at Robert F. Kennedy Human Rights. She talks about the RFKHR annual video contest, as well as the theater program. Karen goes on to highlight the importance of sharing stories and raising awareness about human rights iss…
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In recent years, scholars have rediscovered Hannah Arendt`s "boomerang thesis" – the "coming home" of European colonialism as genocide on European soil – as well as Raphael Lemkin`s work around his definition of genocide and the importance of its colonial dimensions. Germany and other European states are increasingly engaging in debates on comparin…
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Esteemed scholars Dr. Wade Nobles, Dr. Joyce King and Dr. Afia Zakiya join Human Rights and Justice host Nkechi Taifa on Juneteenth, sharing issues relating to the concept of Ubuntu and its relationships to the climate crisis, protection of Freedmen’s Settlements, and Black psychology.Oleh Nkechi
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Human Rights and Justice Episode 86 features host Nkechi Taifa interviewing the phenomenal Kim Poole, a Soul-Fusion Performing Artist hailing from her hometown of Baltimore, and Founding Fellow of the Teaching Artist Institute (TAI), operating in the USA, Ghana, Nigeria, Liberia, Jamaica, Uganda, Tanzania and The Gambia. Under the TAI umbrella, Kim…
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Rehabilitation and Healing: The Role of Social Workers in the Reparations Movement! Panelists: Elder Baba Leonard Dunston: President Emeritus NABSW; Melissa Smith Haley - President NABSW; BabaJay Onaje Muid - Co-chair NABSW National Relations Committee Pursuant to international norms, rehabilitation is a major aspect of reparations, Beyond unraveli…
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How can the novel be a way to understand the development of nation-state borders? An important work in the intersections of law, literature, history, and migration, Stephanie DeGooyer's Before Borders: A Legal and Literary History of Naturalization (Johns Hopkins UP, 2022) offers fascinating insight into understanding naturalization. Tracing the id…
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Sue Young hosts a podcast episode discussing the obstacles preventing the U.S. from ratifying the Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC). She reviews two new obstacles: child labor and juvenile justice. The episode highlights issues such as child marriage, where Delaware is the only state to have outlawed it, and Louisiana's repeal of paid lun…
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In this special episode guest interviewer, Judy Fudge, a professor in labour studies at McMaster University, interviews Gayatri Krishna, a doctoral student in the School of Labour Studies at McMaster University. Their discussion focuses on Gayatri Krishna's research on the impact of the World Bank on urban development projects and how informal work…
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In Implications of Pre-Emptive Data Surveillance for Fundamental Rights in the European Union (Brill Nijhoff, 2023) Julia Wojnowska-Radzińska offers a comprehensive legal analysis of various forms of pre-emptive data surveillance adopted by the European legislator and their impact on fundamental rights. It also identifies what minimum guarantees ha…
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Policing the Womb: Invisible Women and the Criminalization of Motherhood (Cambridge University Press, 2020) a brilliant but shocking account of the criminalization of all aspects of reproduction, pregnancy, abortion, birth, and motherhood in the United States. In her extensively researched monograph, Michele Goodwin recounts the horrific contempora…
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In this episode, PhD researcher Kirsten Larson speaks with Katie Davis, Julia Collins and Camina Engelhardt, the current team of LLM students working on the Human Rights Podcast. They discuss their time at the Irish Centre for Human Rights and the work they have been doing throughout this academic year. LLM Programmes at the ICHR:https://www.univer…
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In 2011, Syrians took to the streets demanding freedom. Brutal government repression transformed peaceful protests into one of the most devastating conflicts of our times, killing hundreds of thousands and displacing millions. The Home I Worked to Make: Voices from the New Syrian Diaspora (Liveright, 2024) takes Syria’s refugee outflow as its point…
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In times where conflicts around the globe are an everyday topic, the place of the United Nations in resolving these conflicts is constantly being questioned. In this episode of International Horizons, RBI Director John Torpey discusses this issue with Professor Abiodun Williams, Professor of the Practice of International Politics at Tufts Universit…
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The podcast, hosted by Sue Young, delves into the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC), highlighting its significance and the reasons behind the United States not ratifying the treaty. The episode discusses how the CRC, unlike declarations, is a binding treaty and goes over various administrations' stances on it. Key issues li…
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Mu Sochua is a former member of the National Assembly of Cambodia. She served from 2008 until 2017, when the opposition Cambodia National Rescue Party (CNRP) was dissolved. In addition to her work as vice president of the CNRP she has spent decades working as a human rights advocate, particularly for marginalized groups including migrants, workers,…
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In Episode 32, Dr. Alex Red Corn discusses leadership programs in Indian education in the Western US and the need for such programs in states east of the Mississippi. Next, he expands on the lack of knowledge among the public about federally recognized tribes. Alex then describes conflicts emerging from ignorance of tribal sovereignty, and the role…
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Note: due to character limitations, bio and episode details are an abbreviated version. Visit the HREUSA Podcast page for the full version HERE. Dr. Alex Red Corn is a citizen of the Osage Nation in what is now Oklahoma. He is an Associate Professor of Educational Leadership at Kansas State University (K-State) and will soon serve as Director and A…
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In December 1948, a panel of 12 judges sentenced 23 Japanese officials for war crimes. Seven, including former Prime Minister Hideki Tojo, were sentenced to death. The sentencing ended the International Military Tribunal for the Far East, an over-two-year-long trial over Imperial Japan’s atrocities in China and its decision to attack the U.S. But u…
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In Disability Worlds (Duke UP, 2024), Faye Ginsburg and Rayna Rapp chronicle and theorize two decades of immersion in New York City’s wide-ranging disability worlds as parents, activists, anthropologists, and disability studies scholars. They situate their disabled children’s lives among the experiences of advocates, families, experts, activists, a…
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Anna Bruce, Senior Researcher at RWI, shares insights from her participation in the review of Sweden by the CRPD Committee and her work on Sweden's current implementation of the CRPD. -Work in progress version of book chapter in Swedish: Bruce, A, Funktionsrättskonventionen: Fördragskonform tolkning i norm(dis)harmoni, Lind, A-S, Thorburn Stern, R.…
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