LL.M Study Materials: MARPOL (For Second Semester)

Please check the following link:

https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B9hXlu5qHT8YOHNyTDgxT05fdFk/edit?usp=sharing&pli=1

Materials Provided by:

Dr Stellina Jolly

Dr Stellina Jolly

Dr. Stellina Jolly
Assistant Professor
Faculty of Legal Studies (FLS)

South Asian University, New Delhi, India

Overview of the Upcoming Presentation: “Development Agenda at WTO: Doha Round and Beyond”

DEVELOPMENT AT THE WTO: LOOKING BEYOND THE DOHA ROUND

Dr.Sonia E. Rolland, Northeastern University School of Law, Boston, USA.

Professor Rolland will discuss her recent book “Development at the WTO” (Oxford University Press, 2012). Seeking to open paths for reconsidering the trade and development relationship at the WTO, this book considers the impact of trade disciplines and WTO institutions on developing members. It shows that the shortcomings of the Doha Development Round are in part due to the failure to assess trade rules as part of the legal processes and institutions that produced them. It discusses alternative pathways for balancing trade integration and development constraints at the WTO.

More information available at: http://ukcatalogue.oup.com/product/9780199600885.do

Professor Sonia E Rolland

Professor Sonia E Rolland

Dr Rolland is an Associate Professor of Law at Northeastern University School of Law in Boston (USA). She has published and taught widely on trade and development. Prior to joining academia, she clerked for HE President Guillaume and HE Abraham at the International Court of Justice.

http://www.northeastern.edu/law/academics/faculty/directory/rolland.html

 Dr. Sonia E. Rolland’s Scholarly Papers are available in the Following Link:

http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=1226550

Event Photo Blog: International Mother Language Day @ SAU

International Mother Language Day has been observed every year all over the world since February 2000 to promote linguistic and cultural diversity and multilingualism. The date mirrors the day in 1952 when students demonstrating for recognition of their language, Bangla, as one of the two national languages of the erstwhile East Pakistan (now Bangladesh), were shot and killed by police in Dhaka, the capital of what is now Bangladesh. Continue reading