Edited by Susan Harris Rimmer and Kate Ogg
For almost 30 years, scholars and advocates have been exploring the interaction and potential between the rights and well-being of women and the promise of international law. This collection posits that the next frontier for international law is increasing its relevance, beneficence and impact for women in the developing world, and to deal with a much wider range of issues through a feminist lens.
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- Research Handbook on Feminist Engagement with International Law
- Chapter 1: Introduction to the Research Handbook on Feminist Engagement with International Law
- Chapter 2: Keynote address On women, peace and security
- Chapter 3: Women as makers of international law: towards feminist diplomacy
- Chapter 4: Wildlife and international law: can feminism transform our relationship with nature?
- Chapter 5: Gender, climate change and the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change
- Chapter 6: Can global constitutionalisation be feminist?
- Chapter 7: Women in private international law
- Chapter 8: Gender, disasters and international law
- Chapter 9: ‘Sexing’ consent in international law
- Chapter 10: Practitioner perspective State aid prohibition as an instrument in the gender war – promoting work for women in the European Union?
- Chapter 11: The future of feminist engagement with refugee law: from the margins to the centre and out of the ‘pink ghetto’?
- Chapter 12: Women and the International Court of Justice
- Chapter 13: ‘Gender-just judging’ in international criminal courts: new directions for research
- Chapter 14: Revisiting the category “women”
- Chapter 15: A feminist human security–human rights lens: expanding women’s engagement with international law
- Chapter 16: The future of feminist international legal scholarship in a neoliberal university: doing law differently?
- Chapter 17: Practitioner perspective Women and international treaty making – the example of standard setting in the International Labour Organization
- Chapter 18: Challenging gendered economic and social inequalities: an analysis of the role of trade and financial liberalisation in deepening inequalities, and of the capacity of economic and social rights to redress them
- Chapter 19: Looking to the future: gender, health and international law
- Chapter 20: Oral history as empirical corrective: including women’s experiences in international law
- Chapter 21: Violence against women and social and economic rights: deepening the connections
- Chapter 22: Feminist time and an international law of the everyday
- Chapter 23: Practitioner perspective Feminism in court – practical solutions for tackling the wicked problem of women’s invisibility in criminal justice
- Chapter 24: The Maputo Protocol and the reconciliation of gender and culture in Africa
- Chapter 25: Sex/gender is fluid, what now for feminism and international human rights law? A call to queer the foundations
- Chapter 26: Matri-legal feminism: an African feminist response to international law
- Chapter 27: Frames of violence and the violence of frames: setting a feminist critical agenda for transnational rituals of speaking
- Chapter 28: Third World Approaches to International Law: feminists’ engagement with international law and decolonial theory
- Chapter 29: Indigenous women and international law
- Chapter 30: Keynote address Reimagining feminist engagements with international law
- Afterword: The future(s) of feminist engagement with international law
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