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An International Bill of Rights of Man: Where Next?

Start: Oct 31, 2013 12:00 AM
End: Oct 31, 2013 12:00 AM

31 October 2013. Britain & Europe Series.

When
31 October 2013, 6.30pm

Where:
UCL Faculty of Laws
Graduate Wing
1-2 Endsleigh Street
London WC1H 0EG

Please visit Eventbrite to register

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UCL is hosting a symposium on the occasion of the re-publication of Hersch Lauterpacht's An International Bill of Rights of Man, with an Introduction by Professor Philippe Sands, UCL, published by Oxford University Press.

The symposium will have the participation of Sir Elihu Lauterpacht QC CBE

Contributions from:

About the book:

An International Bill of the Rights of Man, first published in 1945, is one of the seminal works on international human rights law. Its author, Sir Hersch Lauterpacht, is widely considered to be one of the great international lawyers of the 20th century. It continues to influence those studying and working in international human rights law today. It includes Professor Lauterpacht's study of natural law and natural right; and Professor Lauterpacht's own draft Bill of Human Rights.

This republication once again makes this book available to scholars and students in the field. It features a new introduction by Professor Philippe Sands, QC, examining the world in which An International Bill of the Rights of Man was originally published and the lasting legacy of this classic work.


About the Series Britain & Europe

The relationship between Britain and Europe is a highly contested issue that dominates political and academic debates. The UCL 'Britain and Europe' seminar series examines the relationship between the United Kingdom, and both the European Union and the Council of Europe. The aim of the series is to discuss important policy issues, with a special focus on their legal dimension. Topics to be addressed include the EU referendum, immigration, human rights, competition policy and taxation.

The series is convened by Prof Piet Eeckhout and Dr Virginia Mantouvalou (UCL Laws).

This series is in association with UCL Laws and the UCL Institute for Human Rights.

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