The GLT Colloquium
The Glasgow Legal Theory Colloquium invites ambitious new work in legal and political philosophy broadly construed by established and more junior scholars from the UK and abroad. The Colloquium also welcomes doctrinal work which contains notable theoretical insights. Typically sessions last 2 hours and the format is pre-read, with an eye to in-depth exchange with the academics and graduate researchers of the Glasgow community. On occasion, and depending on the nature of the invited contribution, a discussant may be assigned.
'A New Legal Science? New Historical Jurisprudence and the Critical Analysis of Criminal Law'
Professor Markus Dubber, University of Toronto Law School
Friday 4 November 2016
'Corporate Schizophrenia: the Institutional Origins of Corporate Irresponsibility'
Professor Paddy Ireland, Bristol Law School
Friday 18 November 2016
'How exploiters dominate'
Professor Dr Nicholas Vrousalis, Leiden University
Wednesday 7 December 2016
'On the de-collectivisation of labour law in the EU'
Stefano Giubboni, University of Perugia
Friday 20 January 2017
'Governance through Global Networks and Corporate Signalling'
Oren Perez (University of Tel Aviv)
Tuesday 24 January 2017
'Counterfeiting Crypto-Currencies and the Conventionality of Constitutions'
Professor Kenneth Ehrenberg, University of Alabama
Thursday 26 January 2017
Discussion of C. Thornhill, 'A Sociology of Transnational Constitutions' (CUP, 2016)
Christopher Thornhill (University of Manchester)
With Emilios Christodoulidis (University of Glasgow) and Neil Walker (University of Edinburgh)
Monday 6 February 2017
'The Legal Relation'
Alexander Somek (University of Vienna)
Wednesday 8 March 2017
The 2016-2017 session was convened by Dr M Goldoni and Prof G Pavlakos.
2015-2016 Presentation by Michael Fischl (University of Connecticut), ‘A Common Law for Labour Relations’
2014-2015 Presentations by Costas Douzinas (Birkbeck, University of London) and David McClellan (Goldsmiths, University of London)
2012-2013 Presentations by Judy Fudge (University of Kent) and Kerry Rittich (University of Toronto)