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World Class Teaching and Research

The School of Law at Queen's, part of the Russell Group, is a leading UK Law School. It seeks to interact with the wide community of people who have an interest in the study of law locally, nationally, regionally and globally. It provides innovative teaching delivered by world class staff in a beautiful environment.

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Undergraduate Study

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Grad School

Postgraduate Taught

Exceptional postgraduate environment

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Postgraduate Research

Excellent Phd Research facilities

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Graduate Qualifying Law Degrees

Graduate Entry Law

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About the School

New Law School

Explore the new Law School

A £20 million investment in Law at Queen's

The new School of Law features world class facilities to support an innovative culture of learning.

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Heather Conway

Research in the School

World class research generating meaningful impacts.

We have a vibrant, active research community which has a long tradition of generating impactful world class research.

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Our Global Reach

We provide a dynamic and supportive environment for international students that puts you first.

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The Mourne Mountains

Why choose the School

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Athena SWAN in the School

The School of Law is committed to ensure equality and respect for diversity across the School and its community. This includes a commitment to gender equality.

Gender Equality

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This one-day workshop will bring together a diverse range of scholars to reflect on critical approaches to international human rights law and temporality.

the workshop poses a number of questions: How can we think about the past, present and future of international human rights law? How can we understand and make visible the diverse temporalities that exist within this area of law? How do such temporalities differ from and relate to other temporalities, such as those of state and the global economy? Do the latter marginalise human rights internationally? Can alternative ways of understanding the connection between past, present and future offer possibilities for international human rights law to be thought anew?

Time(s) and Temporality of International Human Rights Law

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