Aparna Malaviya’s review of Narendra Subramanian’s 2014 book (Stanford University Press) is available here.
Anja Henenbury’s review of Drucilla Cornell’s 2014 book is available here (via H-Net).
The latest edition of the Annual Review of Interdisciplinary Justice Research (volume 5, 2016) has been posted on academia.edu and is available for free download, though you might need to log into academia.edu in order to assess it. Here’s the link.
This Annual Review is edited by Richard Jochelson, Kevin Walby, Michelle Bertrand and Steven Kohm at the University of Winnipeg’s Centre for Interdisciplinary Justice Studies (CIJS).
Cinema, Human Rights and Advocacy (CHRA) brings together students and professionals from all over the world involved in the fields of film, digital media and human rights to reflect on the use of film and video advocacy as an instrument for enhancing human rights awareness on critical social, political and environmental issues, and to influence change.
CHRA is a training initiative offered by the Huston School of Film & Digital Media and the Irish Centre for Human Rights, part of the National University of Ireland, Galway.
Here’s the link.
An American socio-legel scholar who is known to some BAR members for her work on equality, non-discrimination and race, Jacqueline Gehring (Professor of Political Science at Allegheny College in Pennsylvania), has recently published an article that provides a media analysis of the 2010 world cup men’s national soccer team. She has kindly provided us with a link that allows full access to the article via the publisher’s website.
Here’s the link.
Abstract: Enjoying a surge of national pride, the German media celebrated the 2010
German World Cup team’s success in South Africa. A dominant theme in this
coverage was the ‘immigration background’ of 11 of the 23 players on the
team and their claim to German identity despite their ethnic diversity. Amid
debate over the changing nature of German citizenship, the national team’s
‘multicultural kickers’ became the focal point for those who wished to reframe
German identity. This article examines German newspaper and
magazine coverage of the national soccer team emphasizing the role that
media played in constructing competing definitions of the German citizen