The Interdisciplinary Corruption Research Network (ICRN), an important and influential organization on whose advisory board I am proud to sit, hosts an annual forum that brings together junior researchers (graduate students, post-docs, assistant professors, and the like) who are doing cutting-edge work on corruption-related issues from a variety of disciplinary perspectives. This year’s forum will be held from June 11-13, 2020, in Bergen, Norway at the Christian Michelsen Institute. The call for papers is now open, and the submission deadline is February 1, 2020. You can find more information about the Forum, along with the application form, here.
Jan Dunin-Wasowicz, Vice Chair of the Anti-Corruption Law Interest Group of the American Society of International Law (ASIL), contributes today’s post, which announces a conference that might interest GAB readers:
The ASIL Anti-Corruption Law Interest Group (ACLIG) has recently released a call for papers for its first works-in-progress conference. The conference is cosponsored with the Faculty of Law at Ono Academic College and is organized in close cooperation with the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD). This conference presents an opportunity for critical evaluation of and feedback on new cutting-edge ideas and papers in the process of being created. The one-day event will take place in Kiryat Ono, Israel, on December 16 2019.
The organizers are soliciting presentation proposals from scholars, private sector professionals and practitioners, government officials, policy makers, civil society representatives and the broader international anti-corruption community on a wide range of topics relevant to the activities of the ACLIG and the anti-corruption work of the OECD. Themes of this first works-in-progress conference include, but are not limited to:
- Cohesion and fragmentation in international anticorruption law
- Multi-jurisdictional enforcement
- Transnational compliance
- Anticorruption and human rights
- Anticorruption and climate change
- Anticorruption and artificial intelligence
- Anticorruption and rule of law
- Anticorruption, privacy and data protection regulations
- Evaluation of corruption control programs and policies
- Ways and means to improve the measurement of corruption.
Presentation proposals are due by September 13, 2019. Additional details on how to contribute to the conference are available here.
We hope many GAB contributors and readers will participate.
GAB friend and occasional contributor Professor Andrew Spalding contributes the following announcement:
The American Society of International Law (ASIL) has established an Anti-Corruption Interest Group (ACLIG) designed to create a forum for mutual engagement among practitioners and scholars. The group will be holding its inaugural conference/workshop on October 2-3, 2015, at the University of Pennsylvania.
The ACLIG co-chairs (Professor Spalding and Professor Philip Nichols) are soliciting papers for this event, from both academics and practitioners. Those who are interested in giving a paper at the meeting should submit a one-page proposal to Ms. Lauretta Tomasco at firstname.lastname@example.org by August 7, 2015 (two weeks from today!). If accepted, a proposer must supply a paper of at least five pages by September 25, 2015. Copies of all papers will be distributed to all participants before the workshop, so that all workshop participants will be able to read the material in advance and come to the workshop prepared to thoroughly discuss the ideas contained in each paper. (The precise format of the conference/workshop will depend on the number of submissions received.)
Submissions on any topic related to corruption are welcome. Possible topics might include but are not limited to:
- the nature, manifestations and forms of corruption
- effects of corruption on business, economies, governments, or society
- domestic control of corruption
- comparative analysis of domestic corruption laws
- corporate liability for corruption
- codes of conduct to control corruption
- contracting/controlling third party risk
- corruption within nongovernmental organizations
- collective anticorruption programs
- anticorruption certification standards
- control of transnational corruption
- national and international anticorruption regimes
- coordination of anticorruption regimes
- soft law controls on corruption
- legal recourse for victims of corruption
- an anticorruption organization
Those who are interested but have further questions should please contact Professor Spalding at email@example.com.