Monday, April 20, 2009
4:30 - 6:00 pm • Room 4042
Open to all.
Cosponsored by Duke Law Center for International & Comparative Law, Duke Human Rights Center, Franklin Humanities Institute
Justice Mokgoro will participate in an in-depth discussion of one of her own important legal decisions, the Khosa Judgment, with law and humanities faculty. Ebrahim Moosa, Associate Professor of Islamic Studies and Associate Director of the Duke Islamic Studies Center (DISC), will serve as respondent. You can download the Khosa Judgment here.
In 1994, Yvonne Mokgoro was appointed as a judge of the Constitutional Court of South Africa, where she continues to serve. She is one of only three women (the others being Justice Kate O’Regan and Justice Bess Nkabinde) and the first black woman on the first Constitutional Court. She holds degrees from the North-West University in South Africa and the University of Pennsylvania in the US. She has taught at the University of the Western Cape and the University of Pretoria. In the 1990s, she was a specialist researcher in human rights at the Centre for Constitutional Analysis at the Human Sciences Research Council. Her academic career teaching law has spanned universities in South Africa, Europe, and the U.S. Justice Mokgoro will be Distinguished Scholar in Residence at the John Hope Franklin Humanities Institute April 13-22, 2009.
Duke Environmental Law Newsletter
Read about faculty research and teaching, highlights from the Environmental Law and Policy Clinic, and alumni in the field.
The Duke way
» Public service is a core value of the legal profession and central to the Duke Law experience.
Prof. Sam Buell discusses his new book on the rise of criminal behavior in corporations and why it’s so difficult to prosecute.
A creative transformation
Community Enterprise Clinic handles legal details of shopping center redevelopment
The Honorable Yvonne Mokgoro, Justice of the South African Constitutional Court
Monday, April 20, 2009
Zelenak analyzes Trump tax docs
Community Enterprise Clinic handles legal details of shopping center transformation
A forlorn, largely vacant shopping center on 10 acres of asphalt in central Durham seems like an unlikely place for innovation. But Ann Woodward, executive director of the nonprofit Scrap Exchange, imagines transforming this site into a creative reuse arts district (the “RAD”). This district, an inventive mix of nonprofits, cooperatives and for-profit companies, would not only ensure that the Lakewood Shopping Center becomes a profitable asset, but would also be the catalyst for the revitalization of the surrounding neighborhood.
- The Duke Journal of Comparative and International Law 2016 Symposium
- Punctuating International Law: Tackling Global Climate [and other Challenges] through Savvy Drafting
- Supreme Court Moot: Pena-Rodriguez v. Colorado
- Helfer advocates for new treaty on access for the visually disabled Intellectual Property Watch
- Bradley: Terrorism victims' lawyers face difficult task directly linking 9/11 with Saudi government New York Times