The International Journal of Human Rights covers an exceptionally broad spectrum of human rights issues: human rights and the law, race, religion, gender, children, class, refugees and immigration. In addition to these general areas, the journal publishes articles and reports on the human rights aspects of: genocide, torture, capital punishment and the laws of war and war crimes. To encourage debate, the editors publish Forum pieces and discussion papers from authorative writers in the field. They also welcome comments, reflections, thematic essays and review articles and critical surveys of the literature.
The journal is essential reading for academics and students of political science and international law, officers in relevant NGOs, lawyers, politicians and civil servants, human rights activists, and the interested general public.
Articles Review by the Inter-American Court of Human Rights and domestic reparation programmes: towards a more nuanced approach Juan Carlos Ochoa-Sánchez
Becoming indigenous or being overcome? Strategic indigenous rights litigation in the Sudan Reilly Anne Dempsey Willis
Human rights due diligence in global supply chains: evidence of corporate practices to inform a legal standard Lise Smit, Gabrielle Holly, Robert McCorquodale & Stuart Neely
Idiosyncratic voting in the UNGA death penalty moratorium resolutions Daniel Pascoe & Sangmin Bae
ILO 169 convention as a vector for the aboriginal legislation development in Russia V.A. Kryazhkov & R.S. Garipov
Strengthening the principle of non-refoulement Clare Frances Moran
An examination of arguments over the Ainu Policy Promotion Act of Japan based on the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples Yuko Osakada
Do Police need guns? The nexus between routinely armed police and safety Clare Farmer & Richard Evans