Edited by Bård A. Andreassen, Hans-Otto Sano and Siobhán McInerney-Lankford
Methodological discussion has largely been neglected in human rights research, with legal scholars in particular tending to address research methods and methodological reflection implicitly rather than explicitly. This book advances thinking on human rights methodology, offering instruction and guidance on the methodological options for human rights research.
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- Research Methods in Human Rights
- Chapter 1: Human rights research method
- Chapter 2: The art and science of interpretation in human rights law
- Chapter 3: Legal methodologies and human rights research: challenges and opportunities
- Chapter 4: Core principles in argumentation and understanding: hermeneutics and human rights
- Chapter 5: Economics and human rights
- Chapter 6: From the normative to the transnational: methods in the study of human rights history
- Chapter 7: The potential of ethnographic methods for human rights research
- Chapter 8: Interdisciplinarity and multimethod research
- Chapter 9: Research ethics for human rights researchers
- Chapter 10: Comparative analyses of human rights performance
- Chapter 11: Inside the organization. Methods of researching human rights and organizational dynamics
- Chapter 12: Quantitative methods in advocacy oriented human rights research
- Chapter 13: Challenges of human rights measurement
- Chapter 14: Methods of monitoring the right to food
- Chapter 15: Social network analysis in human rights research
- Chapter 16: Researching discrimination
- Chapter 17: Assessing work at the intersection of health and human rights: why, how and who?
- Chapter 18: How to study human rights in plural legal contexts: an exploration of plural water laws in Zimbabwe
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