Our Executive Manager, Kamelia Kemileva, will participate in a debate on disarmament and today’s threats on Wednesday 10 May 2017 at lunchtime (12:30 - 14:00) at the Palais des Nations (Library Events Room B-135).
Other panelists include Michael Møller, Director-General, United Nations Office at Geneva; Carsten Staur, Ambassador and Permanent Representative of Denmark to the United Nations Office and other international organizations in Geneva; Jarmo Sareva, Director of the United Nations Institute for Disarmament Research; and John Kierulf, author and retired diplomat with Denmark's Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
They will notably address the role of disarmament law and international regulations on arms control and non-proliferation of conventional weapons and weapons of mass destruction in today’s international landscape, as well as whether disarmament is effective and can reduce the occurrence of armed conflicts worldwide.
These courses form part of our Executive Master in International Law in Armed Conflict. They are open to professionals who want to deepen their expertise in a specific issue.
Our new publication The Armed Conflict in Yemen: A Complicated Mosaic, written by Sari Arraf, provides an overview of the armed conflict in Yemen and key developments in 2017.
This course analyses the main international and regional norms governing the international protection of refugees. It notably examines the sources of international refugee law, including the 1951 Geneva Convention Relating to the Status of Refugees, and their interaction with human rights law and international humanitarian law.
UN Photo/Stuart Price
This course provides a concise and systematic treatment of the peacebuilding process in post-conflict and fragile situations. It adopts a holistic definition of peacebuilding that combines the socio-political issues with economic growth in a sustainable development perspective.
This project aimed in particular to address the legal and ethical challenges these new technologies pose in relation to the regulation of the use of force.
Several ad hoc fact-finding and inquiry commissions have been established to assess some of the most serious situations of human rights and humanitarian law violations across the world. With such mechanisms gaining influence, the question arises of whether a minimum formal standard of proof (or degree of certainty) exists or is required when such bodies adjudicate on such serious matters.