Research Handbook on Feminist Engagement with International Law
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Research Handbook on Feminist Engagement with International Law

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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Chapter 12: Women and the International Court of Justice

Ekaterina Yahyaoui Krivenko

Abstract

The chapter will explore the place of women in the International Court of Justice (ICJ). Any treatment of women and international law would be incomplete without addressing the relationship between women and the principal judicial organ of the UN, which is often labelled as the world court. Better understanding the place of women in the ICJ will help to elucidate the role of women within this strand of international law-making. The particular angle adopted in this chapter will also shed new light on women as beneficiaries of international law and aspects of methodologies and theoretical approaches to international law. The chapter is organised around three angles: (1) analysis of the role of women judges in the ICJ’s decision-making; (2) interrogation of the treatment of women’s issues by the ICJ; and (3) examination of the place of feminist approaches and methodologies in the judgments and advisory opinions of the ICJ.

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