Noted documentary photographer Robert Nickelsberg’s photographs help bring into focus the day-to-day consequences of war, poverty, oppression, and political turmoil in Afghanistan.
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This symposium aims to encourage the collection of comparable sets of equality data in Europe while respecting data protection safeguards and self-identification criteria.
Open Society Fellow Sarah Spencer and NYC Commissioner for Immigrant Affairs Fatima Shama discuss the topic of irregular migrants in both a European and American context.
This discussion with Lucia Nader of Conectas examines how Brazil’s recent economic slowdown has raised questions about the nature and influence of its foreign policy, particularly with regard to human rights.
Human rights advocates from the UN, the ACLU, and the Electronic Frontier Foundation discuss surveillance, national security, privacy, and international norms.
Vanderbilt Hall, Room 206, 40 Washington Square South (NYU School of Law), New York, NY
Panelists discuss how to build inclusive communities at a time of economic strain and heated national debate on immigration.
The discussion focuses on on-the-ground dynamics and how advocates can best support the struggle for human rights in these countries.
Justice Barrientos and U.S. Ambassador for War Crimes Stephen Rapp discuss the rule of law in Guatemala, where courts recently issued, and then overturned, the first domestic genocide conviction of a former head of state.
How has Pakistan experienced the “war on terror”? What have been the long-term implications of that war for the human rights of ordinary Pakistanis?
Sasha Abramsky and Bob Herbert discuss Abramsky’s new book, The American Way of Poverty: How the Other Half Still Lives. The book explores stories of people struggling to survive the country’s rising economic inequality.