1 - 20 of 119 items matching your search:
CMI Insight | Jul 2020
Women Judges in Afghanistan: An Interview with Anisa Rasooli Antonio De Lauri CMI Insight Woman Judg
Woman Judges, Anisa Rasooli, Judicial system, Afghanistan
CMI Report | Jan 2016
Saudi Arabia is often presented in Western media as the poster child of women’s oppression. It is the country where women are forced to cover their ...
Project | Jan 2017 - Dec 2020
In long-established western democracies, women have made inroads as judges only during the past few decades. In post-conflict and transitional developing ...
Journal Article | Jan 2009
More than one woman dies every minute from preventable causes in childbirth, and for every woman who dies as many as 30 others are left with lifelong, ...
Journal Article | Jun 2007
This article attempts to explain why Uruguayan judges have lagged behind judges in Chile and Argentina in the prosecution of the military for human rights ...
legal development, human rights, uruguay, Uruguay
Journal Article | Jan 2003
Title: The Prosecution of Military Officers in Latin America This article analyses why judges in Argentina and Chile since the mid-1990s have displayed ...
Latin America, human rights, judicial independence, justice, military prosecution, Argentina, Chile, Uruguay
Book Chapter | Jan 2008
Brittle Images, Lingering Pasts: Armenian Women and Sorrow Nefissa Naguib Women, pain and death: Ri
News | 22 Jul 2010
Born in a territory between North and South Sudan, politically speaking the author is from the North. However, like many Sudanese women, the author feels that being a Sudanese woman is what is important for her. It is as a Sudanese woman that she feels she has the liberty to speak about Sudanese women - regardless of their political and geographic affiliations.
U4 Brief | Aug 2015
Long delays in the resolution of court cases are a common problem in both developing and developed countries and impede anti-corruption efforts. Technical ...
Civil Society, Courts, Justice, Political Economy, Corruption, India, Philippines
Book Chapter | Oct 2014
Judging the price of life: cost considerations in right-to-health litigation Octavio L. Motta Ferra
News | 18 Dec 2012
The Egyptians are voting yes or no to their new constitution. Where are the fingerprints of Egyptian women?
U4 Brief | Jul 2016
The Indonesian Court for Corruption Crimes, or Tipikor court, has handled corruption cases for more than a decade. Initially there was only one Tipikor ...
anti-corruption courts, Special Criminal Court, specialised anti-corruption bodies, justice, Indonesia
CMI Report | Sep 2010
This is the third and final report in the series “Gender Policies and Feminisation of Poverty in Mozambique”, revealing a curious incongruity ...
Mozambique, Gender, Poverty
Book Chapter | Jan 2006
This study seeks to assess the formal provisions of the law regulating the appointment and conditions of service of judges across eleven legal systems ...
Law, Courts, Judicial system, Africa: Malawi
Event | 22 Apr 2014
How can we understand and ensure accountability for heinous crimes linked to power structures in society - including core international crimes such as genocide and crimes against humanity?
'He should learn that he cannot get a woman for free’: Male elopers and constructions of masculinity in the Afghan justice system
Journal Article | Mar 2020
This article explores constructions of gender, masculinity, and class in moral crimes prosecutions, and their legal aftermaths in Afghanistan. It argues ...
law, Middle East, class, marriage, sexualities, Afghanistan
News | 12 May 2015
Discussions over the role Islam should play in public life, are raging in Tunisia. A veiled Tunisair flight attendant caused uproar in the Tunisian Parliament recently, writes researcher Mari Norbakk from fieldwork in Tunis.
Project | Sep - Dec 2003
This project was part of an EU programme in Albania which was established to reduce corruption and other forms of economic crime, and to strengthen local ...
Corruption, procurement, Albania
News | 23 Jun 2010
Detained in solitary confinement, tortured, exiled and eventually blown up by a car bomb. From an early age Albie Sachs played a prominent part in the struggle for justice in South Africa. Later in life he helped draft South Africa's post-apartheid Constitution, and served as a member of the Constitutional Court for fifteen years. Sachs talks to host Siri Gloppen about his life and role as a judge in the formative years of post-apartheid South Africa.
News | 24 Mar 2010
Excerpt from Literary Salon with Judge Albie Sachs at Bergen Resource Centre for International Development 15 March.