1989, Postdoctoral Program in International Law and the Protection of Human Rights, International Institute for Human Rights, Strasbourg.
1983-1989, Ph.D. in History and Sociology, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
1981-1982, DEA (summa cum laude) in Sociology, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris.
1978-1981, B.A. in African Studies (magna cum laude), The Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Dalya Yafa Markovich, Daphna Golan and Nadera Shalhoub-Kevorkian (eds) Understanding Campus-Community Partnerships in Conflict Zones: Engaging Students for Transformative Change ( Palgrave Macmillan London, 2019)
Daphna Golan, Hope on Campus: Palestinian and Israeli Students in Jerusalem (Resling, 2018)
Golan-Agnon, D. Next Year in Jerusalem: Everyday Life in a Divided Land, New York and London: The New Press, 2005
Goldner L. and Golan D. "The Long Term Effects of Youth Mentoring on Student- Mentors' Civic-Engagement Attitudes and Behavior" Journal of Community Psychology. (2017) 1-13.
Golan, Daphna and Nadera Shalhoub-Kevorkian, “Community-Engaged Courses in a Conflict Zone: A Case Study of the Israeli Academic Corpus,” Journal of Peace Education 2014, Vo. 11, No. 2, 181-207.
Golan, D., Z. Orr and S. Ershied, “Lifta and the Regime of Forgetting: Memory Work and Conservation,” Jerusalem Quarterly 2013, Vol. 54, 69-81.
Golan, D. and Z. Orr, “Translating Human Rights of the ‘Enemy’: The Case of Israeli NGOs Defending Palestinian Rights,” Law & Society Review 2012, Vol. 46, No. 4, 781-814.
Golan-Agnon, D., “Between Denial and Reconciliation: Lessons from South Africa to Israel and Palestine,” in P. Rothfield et al. (eds.), Pathways to Reconciliation: Theory and Practice, Ashgate Publishing, 2008.
Golan-Agnon, D., “Separate but not Equal: Discrimination against Palestinian Arab Students in Israel,” American Behavioral Scientist 2006, Vol. 49, No. 8, 1075-1084.
An internationally recognized authority on international law, international human rights, transitional justice, and comparative constitutional law, Ruti Teitel is the Ernst C. Stiefel Professor of Comparative Law at New York Law School. She is a Visiting Fellow at the London School of Economics and Affiliated Visiting Professor at Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Her path-breaking book, Transitional Justice (Oxford University Press, 2000), examines the 20th century transitions to democracy in many countries. Born in Argentina, Professor Teitel’s interest in the topic grew out of the dilemmas confronting that society in the transition out of junta rule. Her book explores the recurring question of how new regimes should respond to past repression, contending that the law can play a profound role in periods of radical change in advancing a new sense of legitimacy. In 2012, she published Humanity’s Law (OUP, 2012) setting out a paradigm shift in international affairs. Her latest book is Globalizing Transitional Justice (OUP 2014) which explores the last decade in the evolution of the field.
Her extensive body of scholarly writing on comparative law, human rights, and constitutionalism is published in many law reviews, including “Does Humanity Law Require (or Imply) A Progressive Theory of History? (And Other Questions for Martti Koskenniemi)” (Howse Rob co-author), “Rethinking Jus Post Bellum in an Age of Global Transitional Justice: Engaging with Michael Walzer and Larry May,” “Beth Simmons’s Mobilizing for Human Rights: A ‘Beyond Compliance’ Perspective,” (co-authored with R. Howse), “Posner’s Missing Concept of Law," (coauthored with R. Howse), "Beyond Compliance: Rethinking Why International Law Really Matters," (coauthored with R. Howse), “The Law and Politics of Contemporary Transitional Justice” and “Humanity’s Law: Rule of Law for the New Global Politics,” both in the Cornell International Law Journal, as well as “Comparative Constitutionalism in a Global Age” in the Harvard Law Review. She has contributed dozens of book chapters to published volumes relating to law and politics, including “Transitional Justice and the Transformation of Constitutionalism,” in the Comparative Constitutional Law Handbook (ed. Rosalind Dixon and Tom Ginsburg, Edward Elgar 2011 ); “Global Justice, Poverty and the International Economic Order,” in The Philosophy of International Law (Samantha Besson and John Tasioulas, eds., Oxford University Press 2010) (coauthored with Rob Howse) ; “The Transitional Apology” in Taking Wrongs Seriously: Apologies and Reconciliation (Stanford University Press, 2006), “Transitional Rule of Law” in Rethinking the Rule of Law After Communism (CEU Press, 2005), “Empire’s Law: Foreign Relations by Presidential Fiat,” in Sept. 11 In History: A Watershed Moment? (Duke University Press, 2003), and “Transitional Justice as Liberal Narrative” in Transnational Legal Processes: Globalisation and Power Disparities (Butterworths 2002). She also writes on human rights issues for a broader audience, having published in The New York Times, Legal Affairs, Findlaw.com and Project Syndicate. She serves on the Board of Editors of Oxford’s International Journal of Transitional Justice, of the Journal, Humanity as well the Editorial Advisory Board of the Interdisciplinary Journal of Human Rights Law.
A cum laude graduate of Georgetown University, Professor Teitel received her J.D. from Cornell Law School and has been a Senior Fellow at the Orville H. Schell, Jr. Center for International Human Rights at Yale Law School. She has taught at Yale, Fordham and Tel Aviv Law Schools, as well as Columbia University’s Politics Dept and its School of International and Public Affairs.
She is founding co-chair of the American Society of International Law's Interest Group on Transitional Justice and Rule of Law, a life member of the Council on Foreign Relations, and a member of the ILA International Human Rights Law Committee. Prof. Teitel is also on the Board of the London Review of International Law. Last year, she was a Straus Fellow-in-Residence at New York University Law School’s Straus Institute for the Advanced Study of Law and Justice (2012-2013).
As a practising Barrister Professor Malcolm Shaw has developed an international reputation for advising on territorial disputes; law of the sea; state succession; state immunity; recognition of foreign governments and states; human rights; self-determination, international arbitration and international organisations. Advice has been given to the UK Government Legal Department, Army Prosecuting Authority, CPS, and a varied and significant number of foreign governments, as well as international organisations, multinational corporations and private clients. He has appeared or is appearing before the International Court of Justice, the European Court of Human Rights, the European Court of Justice, the Court of Final Appeal (Hong Kong), the High Court of Ireland, the UK Supreme Court, the House of Lords, the Court of Appeal and the High Court of England.
In addition to a varied and wide international practice, he also has an extensive career in the academy, having been Head of a Law School, and a member of the national Law Panels for both the 1996 and 2001 Higher Education Funding Council’s Research Exercises, as well as a member of the Arts and Humanities Research Council’s Review of Law in 2005. He was the Founder Director of the Human Rights Centre, University of Essex, 1983 and is also the author of a widely-cited textbook on international law now in its seventh edition (2014) and of the fifth edition of Rosenne’s multi-volume work on the Law and Practice of the International Court of Justice (pending). He is a Trustee of the British Institute of International and Comparative Law and Member of the Commercial Bar Association (COMBAR) and of the International Law Association.
He is currently a Senior Fellow at the Lauterpacht Centre for International Law, University of Cambridge. He has also been a Visiting Professor at the University of Paris Ouest, Nanterre, France and Distinguished Visiting Professor of Law, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel. He has given a considerable number of papers at home and abroad, including before the UN Security Council and in Hong Kong. He has also given the Hersch Lauterpacht Memorial Lectures at the University of Cambridge and the inaugural General Course on International Law at the Academy of International Law, University of Xiamen, China.
- LLB cum laude, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, 1995
- LL.M. in International Legal Studies, NYU, 1997
- PhD in International Law, SOAS University of London, 2001
- The Competing Jurisdictions of International Courts and Tribunals, Oxford University Press, 2003
- Assessing the Effectiveness of International Courts Oxford University Press, 2014
- The Extraterritorial Application of International Human Rights Law, Receuil des cours (2020) 9-152
- It’s the End of the (Offline) World as We Know It: From Human Rights to Digital Human Rights – A Proposed Typology (With Dafna Dror), 37 pp, European Journal of International Law (forthcoming in 2021)