The ANU College of Law Research Seminar Series forms an important part of the College's Research Strategy.
The series aims to showcase the diverse legal research being undertaken by scholars at ANU College of Law. It provides a weekly opportunity for academic staff, College visitors and HDR candidates to engage in conversations with high-impact researchers and enrich our research community.
Where possible, seminars in this series will be scheduled at lunchtime each Wednesday during teaching periods.
ANU Law welcomes members of the ANU Community, external stakeholders and the general public to attend any of the sessions in this series.
- Associate Professor Joshua Neoh
Join Associate Professor Joshua Neoh as he explores what is wrong with slavery and its implications in this session of the ANU College of Law research seminar series.
- Dr Jonathan Liljeblad
Join Dr Jonathan Liljeblad as he explores the case of Indigenous women's activism in Inle Lake in Myanmar, exploring the intersectional nature of its work across issue spaces of indigenous identity, gender, environment, and development.
- Dr Peter Burnett
Join Dr Peter Burnett as he reflects on recent independent reviews of Australia’s most important single environmental law and the future of reform proposals in this fraught area of regulation and policy.
- Binota Moy Dhamai
Join Binota Moy Dhamai as he discusses how the UN mechanisms relating to Indigenous Peoples promote Indigenous Peoples rights.
- Dr Stephanie Koorey
Join Dr Stephanie Koorey as she discusses autonomous weapons, what autonomy means and whether creating pre-emptive law is viable.
- Dr Gregor Urbas
Join Honorary Associate Professor Dr Gregor Urbas as he discusses the advantages and disadvantages of using Internet searches as evidence in criminal proceedings.
- Dr Damian Clifford
Join Dr Damian Clifford as he discusses the new challenges for data protection laws for the continuing advances in technology, including AI.
- Kieran Pender
Join Visiting Fellow Kieran Pender as he discusses his research on implied freedom considerations in the design of truth in political advertising laws.