International and Public Law, Ethics and Economics for Sustainable Development - Lees

Dottorati
Doctoral programme (PhD)
A.Y. 2022/2023
Study area
Humanities, Social Sciences and Law
Doctoral programme (PhD)
3
Years
Dipartimento di Diritto pubblico italiano e sovranazionale - Via Festa del Perdono 7 - 20122 Milano
English
PhD Coordinator
Despite the urgency of the Sustainable Development Goals integrated into the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, some of the most influential global actors continue to disclaim their responsibility to contribute to them. The magnitude of the problem justifies a multidisciplinary research program on the institutions for sustainability based on putting to work together law, ethics and economics - and to which the LEES doctorate is dedicated.

The legal system defines the rule of law limits to the political balance between fundamental rights and economic stability, and indicates the intolerability of phenomena of marginalization and inequality.
However, new ideas of justice are needed: after redefining the concept social well-being, these ideas need to reconceive and understand distributive justice from both an inter-generational and intra-generational perspective.

Comparative studies, as well as de jure condendo ones, will design multi-level institutions for sustainable development, finally questioning that various private institutions can be sheltered from the claims of social justice, such as the access to innovation, the fair distribution of decision-making rights to stakeholders within enterprises, the democratic self-government of common goods.

Strategic litigation will be studied in order to promote institutional change and respect for human rights inside and outside the courts.

Economic analysis will set the condition to verify when institutional change is supported by collective rational choice models and if it corresponds, thanks also to plasticity of preferences, to the emergence of game theoretical equilibria eliciting conformity (social norms).
Classi di laurea magistrale - Classes of master's degree:
LMG/01 Classe delle lauree magistrali in giurisprudenza
LM-1 Antropologia culturale ed etnologia
LM-16 Finanza
LM-48 Pianificazione territoriale urbanistica e ambientale
LM-49 Progettazione e gestione dei sistemi turistici
LM-50 Programmazione e gestione dei servizi educativi
LM-51 Psicologia
LM-52 Relazioni internazionali
LM-55 Scienze cognitive
LM-56 Scienze dell'economia
LM-59 Scienze della comunicazione pubblica, d'impresa e pubblicità
LM-62 Scienze della politica
LM-63 Scienze delle pubbliche amministrazioni
LM-64 Scienze delle religioni
LM-69 Scienze e tecnologie agrarie
LM-70 Scienze e tecnologie alimentari
LM-73 Scienze e tecnologie forestali ed ambientali
LM-75 Scienze e tecnologie per l'ambiente e il territorio
LM-76 Scienze economiche per l'ambiente e la cultura
LM-77 Scienze economico-aziendali
LM-78 Scienze filosofiche
LM-81 Scienze per la cooperazione allo sviluppo
LM-84 Scienze storiche
LM-87 Servizio sociale e politiche sociali
LM-88 Sociologia e ricerca sociale
LM-90 Studi europei
LM-92 Teorie della comunicazione
LM/SC-GIUR Scienze Giuridiche
LMG/01 GIURISPRUDENZA)
Dipartimento di Diritto pubblico italiano e sovranazionale - Via Festa del Perdono 7 - 20122 Milano
Title Professor(s)
Rethinking legal, ethical and economic approaches to sustainability: 1.1 Understanding, in the age of global and national inequality, the dimensions and dynamics of inequalities as well as their driving forces 1.2. The impact of environmental issues on international inequalities 1.3. Social rights and social inequalities 1.4. Gender (in) equality 1.5. Age, ethnic, racial and religious discriminations 1.6. Populism VS deliberation and the quest for self-determination 1.7. How to go beyond traditional approaches to welfare policies in order to fight growing inequalities; pre-distribution in place of re-distribution, the role of education and that of distribution of property on wealth, and residual control rights on assets 1.8. Should States’ Constitution incorporate more fairness concerning the distribution of ownership and residual decision rights? 1.9. The impact of both financial markets and international monetary bodies on the internal margin of manoeuvre and democratic choices of economic management 1.10. Democracy and global inequality: the relationship between counter-democratic ideologies, legal reforms and political/social/economic processes (at the domestic and global levels) and the lasting ramifications of the 2008 economic crisis 1.11. The ethics of tax competition after the 2008 financial crisis: rethinking sovereignty for a sustainable system of international tax relations
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. Barić
S. Bojanić
G. Grimalda
Social justice, global and inter/intra-generational justice and access to justice: 2.1. Global Constitutional Law 2.2. Global Justice in face of growing inequalities in developing and developed countries in respect of technological innovations, control of capital and property rights 2.3. New perspectives on Justice: an emerging “Sustainable Justice” principle? 2.4. Non-state non-judicial grievance mechanisms: the compatibility of internal complaints processes within businesses with international human rights law 2.5. State non-judicial remedies for corporate human rights violations 2.6. The right to an effective remedy 2.7. Negotiation and Mediation 2.8. Addressing the Risks of Inequality of Arms and Power Imbalance 2.9. Environmental Justice 2.10. Inter-generational and intra-generational justice and new forms of constitutional balance among fundamental rights 2.11. Group Rights and Culture
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. Barić
C. Bicchieri
S. Dothan
New perspectives in the theories of justice 3.1. Can international law be shaped according the ideal of global justice? 3.2. New methods in the theory of justice; behavioural and experimental justice and their meaning for the realism of justice 3.3. What is the subject matter of justice? Distribution of welfare, resources, capabilities and functioning, autonomy, responsibility or consideration? 3.4. Their measurement as bases for social choice, constitutional and post-Constitutional contracts; the rank of principles such as equality, needs, merits and contribution 3.5. Multidimensional discrimination: sociology, law and economics
Curriculum: Sustainable development
C. Bicchieri
P. Frances-Gomez
S. Dothan
Shared social responsibility for justice 4.1. How to overcome the lack of individual incentive in contributing to the implementation of global commitments for sustainable developments? The theories of shared intentions, conjoint action, deliberation, agreements and we thinking 4.2. The (economic psychology) cognitive dimension of joint action: framing and belief formation, reasoning and mutual simulations of minds 4.3. Multilevel forms of governance for implementing shared responsibility 4.4. CoViD-19 and foreign direct investment 4.5 CSR for gender equality policies and the effect on fertility 4-6 Assessment of alternative PNRR at European level from the view point of sustainable development, 4.7 Models of multi-stakeholder participation in the implementation and monitoring of resilience and recovery plans
Curriculum: Sustainable development
C. Bicchieri
Institutional and non-institutional actors in the sustainability network 5.1. Assuring HRs compliance and transparency by the UN, WHO, NATO; EU; COE; WTO, WB an d IMF 5.2. Combating covid-19 the role of the global financial institutions 5.3. Transnational Crimes as Obstacle to Sustainability 5.4. The role of national promotional banks or institutions, according to the Regulation (EU) 2015-2017, and private economic agents (corporations and others) in supporting Sustainable Development 5.5. The role played by NGOs, non-profit organizations and civil society in the promotion of sustainable developments (social capital creation, networks) and their relations with local economies and multinational corporations 5.6. The institutional and behavioural explanation of NGOs; non-self-interested behaviour as “the future” of law &economics 5.7. Bringing non-state actors under the sway of international law 5.8. Models of stakeholder corporate governance for Socially responsible and Sustainable Corporations and the different models in enhancing reducing income and wealth inequality 5.9. New Forms of Ecological Corporate Governance 5.10. Public-Private partnership for global health 5.11. The role of different levels of governance (sub-national, national and supranational) in a multilevel constitutional system 5.12. Federalism and sustainability politics 5.13. The separation of powers in the global order 5.14. Constitution-making and the challenges of sustainability 5.15. Urban regeneration to solve social issues: juridical and economic tools
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. Barić
S. Dothan
Environmental issues 6.1. Ecology, Technology and Private Law 6.2. The Economics of International Environmental Agreements in the Quest of Sustainability 6.3. Implications of behavioural environmental law and economics 6.4. The Erga Omnes States’ obligations in respect of the natural Local and Global Environment 6.5. Fairness, Stability and Weakness of Private Incentives for International Environmental Agreements. How to Ensure their Intra/Inter-Generational Fairness; avoiding the Free-Riding Problem in ex Ante Agreements as Bargaining and Cooperative Game and ex Post Interaction 6.6. Non-Cooperative Games the Nations and Private Economic Agents play separately 6.7. The Evolution of State Contracts on the Use of Natural Resources signed by the Developing Countries 6.8. Sustainable Oceans 6.9. Climate Change, Sustainability and Human Rights 6.10. Corporate responsibility for climate change 6.11. Environmental protection within international investment and trade 6.12. Public procurement in the EU context: an important tool of the sustainable growth agenda and for achieving the sustainable development goals defined by the United Nations 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development 6.13. Space law and its impact on environmental issue (i.e. space debris mitigation; long-term sustainability guidelines)
Curriculum: Sustainable development
M. Khadjavi
P. Frances-Gomez
A. Maltoni
Political economy and public choice for sustainable development 7.1. Democracy in the face of globalization, the role of nation States and international institutions 7.2. Science and Sustainable Development 7.3. Tax & Fiscal Policy in Response to the Coronavirus Crisis 7.4. Populism VS deliberation and the quest for self-determination 7.5. How to go beyond traditional approaches to welfare policies in order to fight growing inequalities; pre-distribution in place of re-distribution, the role of education and that of distribution of property on wealth, and residual control rights on assets 7.6. The constitutional political economy of sustainable development: Should the constitutional contract incorporate more fairness concerning the distribution of ownership and residual decision rights? 7.7. Accountability and rule of law concerns as indispensable features of democracy and Sustainable Development 7.8. Sustainable development and economic democracy: pre-distributive strategies to prevent inequalities in the context of change generated by the ecological and digital transition of the economy
Curriculum: Sustainable development
G. Grimalda
Hargreaves Heap Shaun
Institutions and governance of the commons 8.1. The Commons: the problem of qualification and the different types of commons 8.2. Public health as a public common good 8.3. Cultural and Intellectual Commons 8.4. The protection of Knowledge Commons from commodification: the necessity to revisit the current regime of Intellectual Property Rights 8.5. “Common pool resources” and their governance 8.6. Local and global commons and the problem of multilevel governance (local, national, regional, global) 8.7. Institutional models of self-governance for physical and knowledge infrastructures for the commons 8.8. The tragedy of the commons and the role of Public Administration
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. Bojanić
S. Hargreaves Heap
M. Khadjavi
Social norms and sustainability 9.1. Do social norms support sustainable development? Fair and unfair social norms (egalitarian vs discriminatory, responsible vs. unsustainable etc.) 9.2. Collective choice and cognitive mechanism activating agreement and conformity to social norms 9.3. Game theoretical models of social norms emergence, selection and conformity 9.4. Social norm changes and EU Green Deal policies
Curriculum: Sustainable development
C. Bicchieri
S. Bojanić
G. Grimalda
S. Hargreaves Heap
P. Frances-Gomez
S. Dothan
Corporate governance and corporate social responsibility 10.1. Business and Human Rights 10.2. The role Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) and/or Corporate Environmental Responsibility (CER) can play in stimulating Sustainable Development 10.3. Stakeholder vs. shareholder models of corporate governance for socially responsible and sustainable corporations. The role of different CG models in enhancing or reducing income and wealth inequality 10.4. Instrumental vs constitutive view of corporate responsibility, the social contract of the firm amongst its stakeholders as a bargaining game and the redefinition of the “social interest” and the objective function 10.5. Is corporate governance part of the social contract and the idea of justice? The contribution to CG and CSR coming from the capability approach 10.6. Classical, evolutionary and behavioural game models for the explanation of the emergence and stability of sustainable collective mental models (frames) of corporate governance 10.7. Mandatory law, soft law and self-regulation through charters, bylaw, code of ethics, and management standards for sustainability 10.8. The role of Tax Control Framework as outlined by the OECD soft law within Corporate Governance and Corporate Social Responsibility, for a sustainable relationship between corporate taxpayers and Tax Administrations towards a fair international tax system 10.9. Corporate responsibility to respect human rights and access to justice for victims of corporate human rights violations
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. De Colle
I. Kunda
P. Frances-Gomez
Innovation technologies and sustainability 11.1. Global privacy and cybersecurity in time of coronavirus - serological tests and processing of personal data 11.2. The Sustainability of Cyberspace 11.3. The Digital Commons 11.4. Legal issues related to the use of Big Data 11.5. Technological innovations: new rights and their impact on the principle of equality and non- discrimination 11.6. Big Data, Sustainable Development and Human Rights 11.7. Block-chain as tool for Sustainability. Risks and Challenges 11.8. The Smart Contracts 11.9. Robotics and AI: legal, ethical and economic questions 11.10. The emergence of global ‘data economy’ and the incidence on democratic regimes 11.11. For a sustainable taxation of the digitalised economy: targeted or system-wide reform 11.12. Innovation technologies and responsible supply chains 11.13. Public Administration and the “digital transition”: tools, goals, problems and prospects 11.14. Artificial intelligence and legislative issues: a way toward an ethical algorithm?
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. De Colle
I. Kunda
P. Frances-Gomez
A. Maltoni
Human rights and strategic litigation 12.1. Human rights between universal value and local implementation: a research on the inherent tension of human rights protection 12.2. Strategic Litigation networks’ structure, methodology and effectiveness 12.3. Strategic Litigation in the comparative perspective 12.4. Procedural mechanisms of Strategic Litigation 12.5. Socio-legal aspects of Strategic Litigation 12.6. Systematic pattern of cross-referencing 12.7. Impact of Strategic Litigation on Court’s reasoning and judgements 12.8. Fundamental rights, Sustainable development and Strategic Litigation 12.9. Strategic Litigation and social justice: Public ethics, public reasoning and the justification of strategic litigation objectives 12.10. Strategic choice and strategic litigation 12.11. Strategic litigation and collective choices mechanisms 12.12. Impact of strategic judgments on the national and supranational level 12.13. Strategic litigation for inclusive societies: gender equality, LGBTQ+I rights, rights of persons with disabilities
Curriculum: Sustainable development
S. Barić
S. Dothan
Rethinking legal, ethical and economic approaches to sustainability: 1.1. Understanding, in the age of global and national inequality, the dimensions and dynamics of inequalities as well as their driving forces 1.2. The impact of environmental issues on international inequalities 1.3. Social rights and social inequalities 1.4. Gender (in) equality 1.5. Age, ethnic, racial and religious discriminations 1.6. Populism VS deliberation and the quest for self-determination 1.7. How to go beyond traditional approaches to welfare policies in order to fight growing inequalities; pre-distribution in place of re-distribution, the role of education and that of distribution of property on wealth, and residual control rights on assets 1.8. Should States’ Constitution incorporate more fairness concerning the distribution of ownership and residual decision rights? 1.9. The impact of both financial markets and international monetary bodies on the internal margin of manoeuvre and democratic choices of economic management 1.10. Democracy and global inequality: the relationship between counter-democratic ideologies, legal reforms and political/social/economic processes (at the domestic and global levels) and the lasting ramifications of the 2008 economic crisis 1.11. The ethics of tax competition after the 2008 financial crisis: rethinking sovereignty for a sustainable system of international tax relations
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. Barić
S. Bojanić
G. Grimalda
Social justice, global and inter/intra-generational justice and access to justice: 2.1. Global Constitutional Law 2.2. Global Justice in face of growing inequalities in developing and developed countries in respect of technological innovations, control of capital and property rights 2.3. New perspectives on Justice: an emerging “Sustainable Justice” principle? 2.4. Non-state non-judicial grievance mechanisms: the compatibility of internal complaints processes within businesses with international human rights law 2.5. State non-judicial remedies for corporate human rights violations 2.6. The right to an effective remedy 2.7. Negotiation and Mediation 2.8. Addressing the Risks of Inequality of Arms and Power Imbalance 2.9. Environmental Justice 2.10. Inter-generational and intra-generational justice and new forms of constitutional balance among fundamental rights 2.11. Group Rights and Culture
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. Barić
C. Bicchieri
S. Dothan
New perspectives in the theories of justice 3.1. Can international law be shaped according the ideal of global justice? 3.2. New methods in the theory of justice; behavioural and experimental justice and their meaning for the realism of justice 3.3. What is the subject matter of justice? Distribution of welfare, resources, capabilities and functioning, autonomy, responsibility or consideration? 3.4. Their measurement as bases for social choice, constitutional and post-Constitutional contracts; the rank of principles such as equality, needs, merits and contribution 3.5. Multidimensional discrimination: sociology, law and economics
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
C. Bicchieri
P. Frances-Gomez
S. Dothan
Shared social responsibility for justice 4.1. How to overcome the lack of individual incentive in contributing to the implementation of global commitments for sustainable developments? The theories of shared intentions, conjoint action, deliberation, agreements and we thinking 4.2. The (economic psychology) cognitive dimension of joint action: framing and belief formation, reasoning and mutual simulations of minds 4.3. Multilevel forms of governance for implementing shared responsibility 4.4. CoViD-19 and foreign direct investment 4.5 CSR for gender equality policies and the effect on fertility 4-6 Assessment of alternative PNRR at European level from the view point of sustainable development, 4.7 Models of multi-stakeholder participation in the implementation and monitoring of resilience and recovery plans
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
C. Bicchieri
Institutional and non-institutional actors in the sustainability network 5.1. Assuring HRs compliance and transparency by the UN, WHO, NATO; EU; COE; WTO, WB an d IMF 5.2. Combating covid-19 the role of the global financial institutions 5.3. Transnational Crimes as Obstacle to Sustainability 5.4. The role of national promotional banks or institutions, according to the Regulation (EU) 2015-2017, and private economic agents (corporations and others) in supporting Sustainable Development 5.5. The role played by NGOs, non-profit organizations and civil society in the promotion of sustainable developments (social capital creation, networks) and their relations with local economies and multinational corporations 5.6. The institutional and behavioural explanation of NGOs; non-self-interested behaviour as “the future” of law &economics 5.7. Bringing non-state actors under the sway of international law 5.8. Models of stakeholder corporate governance for Socially responsible and Sustainable Corporations and the different models in enhancing reducing income and wealth inequality 5.9. New Forms of Ecological Corporate Governance 5.10. Public-Private partnership for global health 5.11. The role of different levels of governance (sub-national, national and supranational) in a multilevel constitutional system 5.12. Federalism and sustainability politics 5.13. The separation of powers in the global order 5.14. Constitution-making and the challenges of sustainability 5.15. Urban regeneration to solve social issues: juridical and economic tools
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. Barić
S. Dothan
Environmental issues 6.1. Ecology, Technology and Private Law 6.2. The Economics of International Environmental Agreements in the Quest of Sustainability 6.3. Implications of behavioural environmental law and economics 6.4. The Erga Omnes States’ obligations in respect of the natural Local and Global Environment 6.5. Fairness, Stability and Weakness of Private Incentives for International Environmental Agreements. How to Ensure their Intra/Inter-Generational Fairness; avoiding the Free-Riding Problem in ex Ante Agreements as Bargaining and Cooperative Game and ex Post Interaction 6.6. Non-Cooperative Games the Nations and Private Economic Agents play separately 6.7. The Evolution of State Contracts on the Use of Natural Resources signed by the Developing Countries 6.8. Sustainable Oceans 6.9. Climate Change, Sustainability and Human Rights 6.10. Corporate responsibility for climate change 6.11. Environmental protection within international investment and trade 6.12. Public procurement in the EU context: an important tool of the sustainable growth agenda and for achieving the sustainable development goals defined by the United Nations 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development 6.13. Space law and its impact on environmental issue (i.e. space debris mitigation; long-term sustainability guidelines)
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
Khadjavi Menusch
Frances-Gomez Pedro
A. Maltoni
Political economy and public choice for sustainable development 7.1. Democracy in the face of globalization, the role of nation States and international institutions 7.2. Science and Sustainable Development 7.3. Tax & Fiscal Policy in Response to the Coronavirus Crisis 7.4. Populism VS deliberation and the quest for self-determination 7.5. How to go beyond traditional approaches to welfare policies in order to fight growing inequalities; pre-distribution in place of re-distribution, the role of education and that of distribution of property on wealth, and residual control rights on assets 7.6. The constitutional political economy of sustainable development: Should the constitutional contract incorporate more fairness concerning the distribution of ownership and residual decision rights? 7.7. Accountability and rule of law concerns as indispensable features of democracy and Sustainable Development 7.8. Sustainable development and economic democracy: pre-distributive strategies to prevent inequalities in the context of change generated by the ecological and digital transition of the economy
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
G. Grimalda
S. Hargreaves Heap
Institutions and governance of the commons 8.1. The Commons: the problem of qualification and the different types of commons 8.2. Public health as a public common good 8.3. Cultural and Intellectual Commons 8.4. The protection of Knowledge Commons from commodification: the necessity to revisit the current regime of Intellectual Property Rights 8.5. “Common pool resources” and their governance 8.6. Local and global commons and the problem of multilevel governance (local, national, regional, global) 8.7. Institutional models of self-governance for physical and knowledge infrastructures for the commons 8.8. The tragedy of the commons and the role of Public Administration
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. Bojanić
S. Hargreaves Heap
M. Khadjavi
Social norms and sustainability 9.1. Do social norms support sustainable development? Fair and unfair social norms (egalitarian vs discriminatory, responsible vs. unsustainable etc.) 9.2. Collective choice and cognitive mechanism activating agreement and conformity to social norms 9.3. Game theoretical models of social norms emergence, selection and conformity 9.4. Social norm changes and EU Green Deal policies
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
C. Bicchieri
S. Bojanić
G. Grimalda
S. Hargreaves Heap
P. Frances-Gomez
S. Dothan
Corporate governance and corporate social responsibility 10.1. Business and Human Rights 10.2. The role Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) and/or Corporate Environmental Responsibility (CER) can play in stimulating Sustainable Development 10.3. Stakeholder vs. shareholder models of corporate governance for socially responsible and sustainable corporations. The role of different CG models in enhancing or reducing income and wealth inequality 10.4. Instrumental vs constitutive view of corporate responsibility, the social contract of the firm amongst its stakeholders as a bargaining game and the redefinition of the “social interest” and the objective function 10.5. Is corporate governance part of the social contract and the idea of justice? The contribution to CG and CSR coming from the capability approach 10.6. Classical, evolutionary and behavioural game models for the explanation of the emergence and stability of sustainable collective mental models (frames) of corporate governance 10.7. Mandatory law, soft law and self-regulation through charters, bylaw, code of ethics, and management standards for sustainability 10.8. The role of Tax Control Framework as outlined by the OECD soft law within Corporate Governance and Corporate Social Responsibility, for a sustainable relationship between corporate taxpayers and Tax Administrations towards a fair international tax system 10.9. Corporate responsibility to respect human rights and access to justice for victims of corporate human rights violations
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. De Colle
I. Kunda
P. Frances-Gomez
Innovation technologies and sustainability 11.1. Global privacy and cybersecurity in time of coronavirus - serological tests and processing of personal data 11.2. The Sustainability of Cyberspace 11.3. The Digital Commons 11.4. Legal issues related to the use of Big Data 11.5. Technological innovations: new rights and their impact on the principle of equality and non- discrimination 11.6. Big Data, Sustainable Development and Human Rights 11.7. Block-chain as tool for Sustainability. Risks and Challenges 11.8. The Smart Contracts 11.9. Robotics and AI: legal, ethical and economic questions 11.10. The emergence of global ‘data economy’ and the incidence on democratic regimes 11.11. For a sustainable taxation of the digitalised economy: targeted or system-wide reform 11.12. Innovation technologies and responsible supply chains 11.13. Public Administration and the “digital transition”: tools, goals, problems and prospects 11.14. Artificial intelligence and legislative issues: a way toward an ethical algorithm?
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. De Colle
I. Kunda
P. Frances-Gomez
A. Maltoni
Human rights and strategic litigation 12.1. Human rights between universal value and local implementation: a research on the inherent tension of human rights protection 12.2. Strategic Litigation networks’ structure, methodology and effectiveness 12.3. Strategic Litigation in the comparative perspective 12.4. Procedural mechanisms of Strategic Litigation 12.5. Socio-legal aspects of Strategic Litigation 12.6. Systematic pattern of cross-referencing 12.7. Impact of Strategic Litigation on Court’s reasoning and judgements 12.8. Fundamental rights, Sustainable development and Strategic Litigation 12.9. Strategic Litigation and social justice: Public ethics, public reasoning and the justification of strategic litigation objectives 12.10. Strategic choice and strategic litigation 12.11. Strategic litigation and collective choices mechanisms 12.12. Impact of strategic judgments on the national and supranational level 12.13. Strategic litigation for inclusive societies: gender equality, LGBTQ+I rights, rights of persons with disabilities
Curriculum: Human rights and Strategic Litigation
S. Barić
S. Dothan
The ecological transition of the economy, intra- and inter-generational inequalities: the role of predistribution policies and of modes of economic democracy. (Ex DM 353/2022)
Curriculum: Sustainable development

Courses list

October 2022
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Introduction to Legal Research 3 21 English
Introduction to Social Science Research and Qualitative Methods 3 21 English
December 2022
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Business, Human Rights and Sustainable Development 3 18 English
Environmental Concerns
3 18 English
January 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Introduction to Game Theory 3 15 English
Statistics and Econometrics for The Analysis of Growth and Development
3 15 English
February 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
The Environmental, Social and Economic Dimensions of Human Development: A Research Agenda
3 15 English
March 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Administrative Law Tools for Sustainable Development 2 10 English
April 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Comparative Corporate Law: Shareholder Value Vs Stakeholder Approach 3 16 English
May 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Constitutionalism and Human Rights 2 10 English
Games, Economic Behavior and Institutions for Sustainability 3 18 English
Theories of Justice 3 16 English
October 2022
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Introduction to Legal Research 3 21 English
Introduction to Social Science Research and Qualitative Methods 3 21 English
December 2022
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Business, Human Rights and Sustainable Development 3 18 English
Environmental Concerns
3 18 English
January 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Introduction to Game Theory 3 15 English
Statistics and Econometrics for The Analysis of Growth and Development
3 15 English
February 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
The Environmental, Social and Economic Dimensions of Human Development: A Research Agenda
3 15 English
March 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Administrative Law Tools for Sustainable Development 2 10 English
April 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Comparative Corporate Law: Shareholder Value Vs Stakeholder Approach 3 16 English
May 2023
Courses or activities Professor(s) ECTS Total hours Language
Compulsory
Constitutionalism and Human Rights 2 10 English
Games, Economic Behavior and Institutions for Sustainability 3 18 English
Theories of Justice 3 16 English

Enrolment

Places available: 4

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Please refer to the call for admission test dates and contents, and how to register.

Application for admission: from 12/07/2022 to 02/09/2022

Application for matriculation: from 26/09/2022 to 07/10/2022

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Admitted candidates are invited to check their personal mailbox for further instructions concerning the submission of the online enrolment application.