AGENDA

Waterworlding. Reflecting on Multiple Waters

Conference

Date: 17.06.2021

Starting at 12.00 p.m. (CEST)

Organized by: University of Marburg

Participant: Lieselotte Viaene

Programme and registrations: https://waterworlding.net/en/home-2/

Webinar

Empirical research in the UN human rights system

Date: 17.05.2021

Starting at 3 PM (CEST)

Organized by: RIVERS

Participants:  Julie Billaud, Associate Professor of Anthropology at the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies in Geneva, Miia Halme-Tuomisaari, Associate Professor of Human Rights Studies at Lund University, and Maria Sapignoli, Assistant Professor of Social Anthropology at the University of Milan

Join the session via Zoom: https://zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_uJYx-1CvSUK509VVSMCJyQ

 Indigenous water ontologies, plurilegal encounters

and interlegal translation: some reflections from the field

Webinar Series

in honour of Sally Engle Merry

Date: 23.04.2021

Starting at 2 PM UTC+02

Organized by: Allegra Lab and EASA

Participant: Lieselotte Viaene

Join the session via Zoom: https://zoom.us/s/93210372616?fbclid=IwAR3hZH6e2Mnv5BwDIawl82_gMfrZfG_5V79rvqWxau6MMxsiNGW149ikEY8
ID: 93210372616
Password: 4JzWZ6

Legal expertise in theory and practice

Conference

Date: 25.02.2021

Starting at 11:00 a.m.

Organized by: Hamburg Institute for Social Research

Participant: Carolina Angel Botero

More information: https://www.his-online.de/nc/en/events/event-details/news/legal-expertise-in-theory-and-practice/

Transitional Justice and Indigenous Peoples:

Justice and Reparation for Multiple Life Systems

Date: Wednesday, February 17

Hour:  1.00 p.m. -2.30 pm

With:

  • Belkis Izquierdo Torres, judge for the Chamber for the Acknowledgment of Truth, Responsibility and the Determination of Facts and Conduct of the Special Jurisdiction for Peace, Colombia
  • Lieselotte Viaene, Professor in the Department of Social Sciences at the Universidad Carlos III de Madrid (Spain)

In the Colombia Peace Accords, the Special Jurisdiction for Peace (JEP) has recognized indigenous territories as victims of armed conflict in several of its legal decisions. These groundbreaking decisions invite the human rights and transitional justice communities to deeply rethink their conceptualization of human life, since they recognize that human beings are not the only living beings who can be damaged and violated – with the rights to justice and reparation in the context of the transitional justice processes.

Event co-sponsored by the Environmental Studies program, the Biology Department, and the Applied Developmental and Educational Psychology program at the Lynch School.

Spanish to English translation will be provided.

Registrations: https://bccte.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_jQSEDOsuSheqgQjEBJ4iGA