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Ordain and Establish

The Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition

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Ordain and Establish is a podcast of The Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition (CIT). CIT promotes scholarship that explores the relationship between the Catholic intellectual tradition and American constitutionalism. That tradition is deep and rich, including philosophical and theological accounts of law and politics by such figures as St. Augustine and St. Thomas Aquinas. CIT’s primary focus is on theories of constitutional law, such as originalism, ...
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Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) is an inter-disciplinary network of more than 100 Oxford staff and students working broadly on issues of transition in societies recovering from mass conflict and/or repressive rule. OTJR is dedicated to producing high-quality scholarship that connects intimately to practical and policy questions in transitional justice, focusing on the following themes: Prosecutions, Truth Commissions, Local and traditional practices, Compensation and reparations, ...
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Featuring: – William M. M. Kamin, Assistant Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Columbus School of Law – Andrew Oldham, Judge, United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit – Marah Stith McLeod, Associate Professor of Law, University of Notre Dame Law School – J. Joel Alicea, Co-Director of the Project on Constitutional Orig…
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Featuring: – Jud Campbell, Professor of Law, Helen L. Crocker Faculty Scholar, Stanford Law School – R. H. Helmholz, Ruth Wyatt Rosenon Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus of Law, The University of Chicago Law School – J. Joel Alicea, Co-Director of the Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition, and Associat…
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Featuring: – Jeffrey Pojanowski, Professor of Law, University of Notre Dame Law School – Kevin M. Stack, Lee S. and Charles A. Speir Professor of Law, Vanderbilt University Law School – J. Joel Alicea, Co-Director of the Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition, and Associate Professor of Law, The Catholic Unive…
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Featuring: – Emily Bremer, Professor of Law, University of Notre Dame Law School – Eugene Scalia, Partner at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher – Chad Squitieri, Assistant Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Columbus School of Law – Gregory Katsas, Judge, United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit…
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Featuring: – Robert T. Miller, F. Arnold Daum Chair in Corporate Finance and Law, The University of Iowa College of Law – Michael Moreland, University Professor of Law and Religion and Director of the Eleanor H. McCullen Center for Law, Religion, and Public Policy, Villanova University Charles Widger School of Law – Thomas Hardiman, Judge, United S…
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Featuring: – J. Joel Alicea, Nonresident Fellow, AEI – Marc O. DeGirolami, Cary Fields Professor of Law, St. John’s University School of Law – Steven D. Smith, Warren Distinguished Professor of Law, University of San Diego – Thomas B. Griffith, Former Circuit Judge, US Court of Appeals for the DC Circuit…
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Featuring: – Hadley Arkes, Director, James Wilson Institute – O. Carter Snead, Professor of Law, University of Notre Dame – Andrew T. Walker, Associate Professor of Christian Ethics and Public Theology, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary – Ryan T. Anderson, President, Ethics & Public Policy Center…
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Featuring: – Samuel Gregg, Distinguished Fellow in Political Economy, American Institute for Economic Research – V. Bradley Lewis, Associate Professor, Catholic University of America – Christopher O. Tollefsen, Professor, University of South Carolina – Christopher Wolfe, Distinguished Research Scholar, University of Dallas…
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Featuring: – John Peter DiIulio, James N. Perry Scholar of Philosophy, Politics, and Society, University of Pennsylvania – Yuval Levin, Director, Social, Cultural, and Constitutional Studies, AEI – Micah Watson, Paul Henry Chair in Christianity and Politics, Calvin University – Ramesh Ponnuru, Nonresident Senior Fellow, AEI…
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Featuring: – Jed W. Atkins, E. Blake Byrne Associate Professor, Trinity College of Arts and Sciences, Duke University – Michael C. Hawley, Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of Houston – Matthew Mehan, Associate Dean and Assistant Professor of Government, Steve and Amy Van Andel Graduate School of Government, Hillsdale College…
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Featuring: – Donald Drakeman, Distinguished Research Professor, Center for Citizenship and Constitutional Government, University of Notre Dame – Richard Ekins, Professor of Law and Constitutional Government, St. John’s College, University of Oxford – Tara Grove, Vinson & Elkins Chair in Law, University of Texas at Austin School of Law…
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Featuring: – Jamal Greene, Dwight Professor of Law, Columbia Law School – Lawrence B. Solum, William L. Matheson and Robert M. Morgenthau Distinguished Professor of Law, Douglas D. Drysdale Research Professor of Law, University of Virginia School of Law – J. Joel Alicea, Assistant Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Columbus School…
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Featuring: – Jennifer Mascott, Assistant Professor of Law, Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University – Paul J. Ray, Director, Thomas A. Roe Institute for Economic Policy Studies, The Heritage Foundation – Chad Squitieri, Assistant Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Columbus School of Law – Adam J. White, Senior Fellow, Th…
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Featuring: – J. Joel Alicea, Assistant Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Columbus School of Law – Sherif Girgis, Associate Professor of Law, Notre Dame Law School – Lee Strang, John W. Stoepler Professor of Law & Values, The University of Toledo College of Law – Kevin Walsh, Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Co…
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Kumaravadivel Guruparan gives a talk as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. In 2015, Sri Lankan witnessed regime change that removed President Mahinda Rajapaksa from power. Mahinda Rajapaksa was the President who led the war against the LTTE to its finish in 2009, a war in which thousands of Tamil civilians were …
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Habeel Iqbal gives a talk as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Kashmir is among the oldest unresolved international conflicts on the United Nations' agenda. Over the last few decades, India has imposed a state of permanent emergency in Indian-administered Kashmir, through 'draconian' domestic laws that quell th…
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Douglas Guilfoyle gives a talk as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Following persistent rumours of criminal misconduct by some Australian Special Forces personnel in Afghanistan, an administrative inquiry was launched in 2016 by the Inspector-General of the Australian Defence Force. That inquiry's report revea…
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. In this seminar, Dr Craig Jones discusses his newly published book, The War Lawyers. Craig’s monograph examines the laws of war interpreted and applied by military lawyers to aerial targeting operations carried out by the US military in Iraq and Afghanist…
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. This panel discussion explores the role of art in transitional justice and the depiction of transitional justice through art. We are joined by panellists Leslie Thomas, Bernadette Vivuya and Nadia Siddiqui. The event was co-organised with the Oxford Insti…
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Art is a radical form of political participation in times of transition. Arising out of 11 months of fieldwork at the Constitutional Court of South Africa and the South Africa Pavilion at the Venice Art Biennale, which included 130 interviews with key dec…
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Amnesties are a very common mechanism in transitions to democracy, approximately 85% of amnesties grant pardon to political crimes. However, the question of “what are political crimes in the amnesties context?” remains unanswered. The traditional approach…
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Over the last five years, a variety of entities - governmental, non-governmental and those created by bodies within the United Nations - have determined that ISIS has committed war crimes, crimes against humanity, and genocide in areas it controlled in Ir…
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Peace has been a notoriously difficult concept to measure because of the diverse ways in which it can be defined. Other than a general distinction between negative peace as the absence of violence, and positive peace as the absence of structural violence,…
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This talk was the keynote seminar given as part of the Oxford Translational Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series Hope is generally elusive after a peace agreement that ends a civil war; Colombia is no exception. After Congress ratified a modified version of the peace agreement that lost the 2016 referendum, the FARC guerrillas demobilized and sub…
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Sexual and Gender Based Violence (SGBV) has become 'hyper-visible' in international criminal justice, yet scholars disagree whether this is a good thing for feminism or not. In focusing on the normative question of whether international criminal law can be a force for good, the empirical question, namely what exactly happens when critical concepts …
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This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Leila Nadya Sadat is the James Carr Professor of International Criminal Law and Director of the Whitney R. Harris World Law Institute. She serves as Special Adviser on Crimes Against Humanity to the ICC Prosecutor, and in 2008 launched the Crimes Against …
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