Le droit international est-il juste / Is international law fair ?
Sur place et en ligne


Le droit international est-il juste / Is international law fair ?

18e conférence annuelle de la Société européenne de droit international


Le droit international est-il juste ? Comment définir la justice et l'équité ? Comment définir la justice ? Comment évaluer le caractère juste du droit international ? Et selon quels critères ? La justice du droit international doit-elle être évaluée en fonction de ses objectifs, de son contenu, de ses conséquences ou de son processus juridique ? Le droit international doit-il être juste ? Peut-il même l'être ? Quelles leçons peut-on tirer des crises internationales passées et actuelles telles que la guerre en Ukraine, la pandémie de COVID-19, ou l'inégalité face aux conséquences préjudiciables du changement climatique ?

Les intervenants - dans le cadre de six forums et douze agoras - réfléchiront à plusieurs questions d'actualité. Le contentieux international, la responsabilité des Etats, les droits de l'homme, le droit pénal international, l'Anthropocène, les ressources naturelles et les espaces communs, l'allocation des espaces maritimes, le droit des investissements, le droit de la paix et de la sécurité, et le droit international de la santé figurent parmi les thèmes abordés dans les agoras.

La conférence sera précédée les 30 août après-midi et 31 août matin de 19 ateliers organisés par les groupes de réflexion de l'ESIL.

The conference will be hybrid.




Wednesday 30 August


12.30 : Registration (Reception hall, Pouillon building)


13.00 : ESIL Interest Group pre-conference workshops


Room 0.25 (Building Portalis) - International Law and Technology

Room 0.29 - Human Rights Workshop

Room 0.30 - EU as a Global actor

Room 0.31 - Law of the sea

Room 0.34 - International Environmental Law

Room 0.35 - Social Science and International law

Room 0.36 - International Economic Law

Feminism and International Law (online)


16.00 : ESIL Interest Group pre-conference workshops

Room 0.25 - International Law and Technology

Room 0.28 - International Biolaw

Room 0.29 - Peace and security

Room 0.30 - EU as a Global actor

Room 0.34 - International Environmental Law

Room 0.35 - Social Science and International law

Room 0.36 - International Economic Law


19.00 : End


Thursday 31 August


8.30 : Registration (Reception hall, Pouillon building)

8.15 : Breakfast meeting (IG conveners with ESIL Board)

(Salle des Actes)


9.30 : ESIL Interest Group pre-conference workshops

(Building Portalis) Rooms 0.25, 0.26, 0.27, 0.28, 0.29, 0.30, 0.31, 0.34, 0.35 & 0.36


12.30 : Packed lunch

(Reception hall, Pouillon building)


14.00 : Welcome and introduction

(Room Portalis)

Jean-Baptiste Perrier, Professor, Dean of the Faculty of Law and Political Sciences
Rostane Mehdi, Professor, Director of Sciences Po Aix
Eve Truilhé, Research Director CNRS and Aix-Marseille University, Director of CERIC
Pierre d'Argent, Professor at UCLouvain (Belgium) & ESIL President
Sandrine Maljean-Dubois, Research Director, CNRS and Aix-Marseille University, Local organizer


14.30 : Opening discussion – The Long Quest for Fairness

(Room Portalis)

What does fairness mean ? What are the relationships between fairness, justice (commutative/distributive), equality, equity or proportionality ? Which kind of justice or fairness are we talking about ? Has fairness the same meaning in Europe, in North and South America, in Africa, in Asia ? Is there a single or shared vision, or multiple, variable and possibly contradictory approaches regarding the fairness of international law ? How has it been understood historically ? How far the emergence of feminist approaches or the Third World Approaches on International Law (TWAIL) has renewed the theoretical reflection on equity and justice in international law ?

Chair : Yves Daudet, President of the curatorium, The Hague Academy of International Law

Andrea Bianchi, Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva – Switzerland
Slim Laghmani, Professor, University of Carthage – Tunisia
Ineta Ziemele, Judge, European Court of Justice & Professor, Riga -Latvia, former President of the Constitutional Court and former Judge of the European Court of Human Rights

15.30 : Coffee break


16.00 : Forum 1 - Law as a Way to Fairness or Fairness as a Way to Escape the Law ?

(Room Mistral)

For lawyers, the questions of the relations between law and justice or between law and fairness are among the most classic (and unanswered) ones. Do they come in a distinctive manner in the field of international law ? Is international law used by States and international organizations as a means to achieve fair relations between actors ? What part does fairness take in international law-making ? Does the application of international law by courts necessarily lead to fair results ? Or is fairness a means to mitigate some unfair effects of the application of law and how ? This Forum will be an opportunity to highlight the complex linkages between international law's techniques and methods and the ideal of fairness.

Chair : Ronny Abraham, International Court of Justice, Judge and former President - France

Megan Donaldson, University College of London – UK
Artur Kozłowski, University of Wroclaw – Poland
Andreas von Arnauld, Professor, Kiel University - Germany


16.00 : Forum 2 - Fairness in the Practice of International Law and Organisations

(Room Dumas)

Fairness has surely been for centuries an aspiration for academics, and it has in some ways penetrated the content of positive law and the purposes of international organizations. But, apart from those theoretical and very programmatic ambitions, to what extent is fairness taken into account by international law practitioners in their day-to-day activities ? What does fairness represent for a State's representative during a negotiation, for a lawyer pleading a case or for the staff members of international institutions ? This Forum will give a pragmatic view of the role of fairness in the very practice of international law.

Chair : Evelyne Lagrange, Professor, University Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne - France

Emanuel Castellarin, Professor, University of Strasbourg - European Court of Justice
Ximena Fuentes, Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Professor, University of Chile – Chile
Jörg Polakiewicz, Public International, Law Adviser of the Council of Europe - Germany


17.35 : Agora 1 - Fairness in the Process of International Criminal Law

(Room Dumas)

While a fair trial is generally considered a core component of criminal law, the international dimensions of this concept invite several questions. Many criticisms have been raised about the fairness of international trials, frequently denounced as a mere expression of victor's justice. Today, questions remain open as to the rules of the International Criminal Court and other international/hybrid criminal courts : do international criminal tribunals ensure a fair trial for defendants ? What is the role of UN investigative mechanisms ?

Chair : Marko Milanovic, Professor, University of Reading (UK)

  • The Necessity of Treating All the Participants Fairly During International Criminal Trials
    Caleb Wheeler, Lecturer, Cardiff University - UK
  • “Like all proceedings before the Court” : How to assess and afford fairness to convicted persons in adjudicating and administering reparations at the International Criminal Court
    Marie O'Leary, Counsel/Legal Adviser, Office of Public Counsel for the Defence (OPCD), International Criminal Court - Netherlands
  • Fostering Fairness in the Collaborative Turn in International Criminal Justice and the Role of UN Investigative Mechanisms
    Emil Wistrand Johansson, JD Candidate, Umeå University - Sweden


17.35 : Agora 2 - International Law in the Anthropocene Era : Where is Fairness ?

(Room Mistral)

As soon as environmental threats become global, international law is called upon to protect the environment. However, the impressive developments in environmental law are not always accompanied by corresponding improvements in environmental quality. It is time to deeply rethink our law, and far beyond international environmental law. This agora will specifically address the issue of fairness between generations in the Anthropocene era.

Chair : Harro Van Asselt, Professor, University of Eastern Finland (Finland)

Le droit international au défi de l'habitabilité de la Terre, quels enjeux d'équité ?
Anne Dienelt, Senior Research Fellow and Lecturer, University of Hamburg – Germany
Marion Lemoine-Schonne, CNRS Researcher, University of Rennes – France
Camila Perruso, Associate Professor, Université Paul[1]Valéry Montpellier 3 - France

Due Regard for the Future
Caroline Foster, Professor, University of Auckland - New Zealand

Of Hope, Anger, and the Quest for Fairness in the Anthropocene Era
Anne Saab, Associate Professor, Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies - Switzerland


17.35 : Agora 3 - The Push and Pull of Fairness : Theoretical Approaches to Fairness in International Law

(ESIL Interest Group on International Legal Theory and Philosophy)

(Room Mirabeau)

If we all aspire to fairness in international law and hope to re-imagine it for the 21st century, what are the criteria and parameters for determining fairness ? Agora 3 aims to explore different theoretical approaches to fairness in international law to create space for re-imagining fairness fitting for the 21st century, addressing the following key questions : what is fairness; whether international law can be fair; and what criteria should be used to determine the fairness of international law.

Chair : Ozlem Ulgen, Associate Professor, University of Nottingham - UK, Chair of the ESIL Interest Group on International Legal Theory and Philosophy (IGILTP)

The Other State (of Mind) – Fairness through Sovereign Empathy in International Law
Janina Barkholdt, Associate Legal Officer, International Court of Justice, and Valentin Jeutner, Associate Professor, Lund University - Sweden

Sovereign Equality as a Proxy for Fairness in International Law : the Theoretical Foundations of a Foundational Myth
Frederick Cowell, Senior Lecturer, Birkbeck College, University of London - UK

Fairness in International Law as Obligational Balance
Diego Mejía-Lemos, Distinguished Research Associate Professor, Xi'an Jiaotong University - China

19.05 : Opening reception at the Law Faculty with "University's Jazz Big Band"
(Reception hall and esplanade, Pouillon building)


Friday 1st September


8.00 : Breakfast meeting (New members meet the ESIL Board – all new members are welcome)
(Room Salle des Actes)

8.30 : Welcome and coffee
(Reception hall, Pouillon building)


9.00 : Agora 4 - Fairness and Human Rights Law

(Room Mistral)

Is the assumption that human rights are inherently a way to achieve greater fairness warranted ? Does this assumption leave any room for doubt ? Can some human rights norms work against the interests of their alleged beneficiaries ? Can fair human rights rules be misused to serve unfair purposes ? Do human rights charge States with unfair obligations towards individuals, other states, or international organizations ?

Chair : Basak Cali, Hertie School, Berlin - Germany

Human Rights Due Diligence Legislation from a TWAIL Perspective : A Sharp Sword or a Solid Shield ?
Zhuolun Li, PhD candidate, Università di Urbino - Italy

A Just Transition ? Investigating the Role of Human Rights in the Transition Towards Net Zero Societies
Annalisa Savaresi, Associate Professor, University of Eastern Finland – Finland
Stirling University – UK
and Margaretha Wewerinke-Singh, Associate Professor, University of Amsterdam - Netherlands, Adjunct Senior Lecturer, University of the South Pacific

Fair, Fairer, Fairest : A Human Rights Approach to Statelessness
Clara Van Thillo, PhD candidate, KU Leuven - Belgium


9.00 : Agora 5 - Fairness, Natural Resources, Shared Resources, and Common Spaces

(Room Mirabeau)

From the high seas to international watercourses, not to mention migratory species or genetic resources, is there a place and role for fairness in international law when applicable to natural resources, shared resources, and common spaces ? What are the meanings and implications of the principle of equitable utilization of shared resources ? How does one balance equitable catch limitation, share allocation and conservation measures ? Is the Nagoya Protocol on access to genetic resources and the fair and equitable sharing of benefits a real way to fairness ? What are the implications of the UN BBNJ ?

Chair : Petra Minnerop, Professor, Durham University - UK

The Regulation of Deep-Sea Mineral Activities : What Role for Fairness ?
Catherine Blanchard, Assistant Professor, Utrecht University - Netherlands

From Riches to Resources – The Natural Environment of the Global South and the Prism of Development
Sigrid Boysen, Professor, Helmut-Schmidt University in Hamburg – Germany
Lys Kulamadayil, Post-Doctoral Research Fellow, Helmut-Schmidt University in Hamburg - Germany

Benefit-Sharing and Genetic Resources under the New BBNJ Treaty – a Fair Solution to the Problem of Genetic Resources of Ocean Commons ?
Niels Krabbe, Post-Doctoral Research Fellow with the University of Gothenburg - Sweden


9.00 : Agora 6 - Fairness and International Litigation

(Room Dumas)

Is international litigation fair ? How do international tribunals award compensation and is their approach fair ? How has the (long) quest for fairness affected the procedural rules of international litigation ? Beyond the fair trial principle, what place is there for fairness and a rule of law-based procedure ? How are international tribunals and parties balancing efficiency and fairness ?

Chair : Michael Waibel, Professor, University of Vienna (Austria)

Fair Compensation : Reality or Aspiration in International Law ?
Ashley Barnes, Post-Doctoral Research Fellow, University of Ottawa - Canada

Are International 'Asymmetric' Proceedings Unfair ? The Importance of Lacunae in the Procedure of International Courts and Tribunals
Caterina Milo, PhD candidate, University of Sannio - Italy

Balancing Three Plates on the Scales of Justice : Intervention and Procedural Fairness in Inter-State Litigation
Brian McGarry, Assistant Professor of Public International Law, Leiden University - Netherlands 

10.30 : Coffee break (Reception hall, Pouillon building)


11.00 : Forum 3 - Fairness and New Subjects of International Law

(Room Mistral)

Does the evolution of international law reflect the evolution of the international society ? Originally, only States qualified as subjects of international law. However, after the Second World War, more and more new actors emerged on the international scene (IOs, NGOs, multinational companies, indigenous peoples, individuals…) and have more or less acquired the capacity to become international legal persons. But international law remains profoundly and inherently state-centric, not to mention humankind, the international community, future generations, the Earth, animals, and, in short, all 'quasi-persons' (in the sense of entities to which part of the doctrine tends to attach a form of legal personality). 

Chair : Sabino Cassese, former Judge of the Constitutional Court - Italy

Astrid Kjeldgaard-Pedersen, Professor, University of Copenhagen – Denmark
Paolo Palchetti, Professor, University Paris I Panthéon Sorbonne – France
Sara Seck, Associate Professor, Dalhousie University - Canada


11.00 : Forum 4 - Current Events : The Implementation of the Paris Agreement : Where is Fairness ?

(Room Dumas)

The bottom-up approach of the Paris Agreement, based on its Parties' national contributions, nurtures in-depth discussions. States, non-governmental organizations, academics and more broadly civil society, contribute to the debate and carry out assessments of both the ambition and fairness of national contributions on climate change mitigation and finance. The 6th IPCC report itself acknowledges “challenges in assessing fair shares”. Several studies have concluded that developed countries and major emitters' pledges are far from fair while developing countries' contribution generally corresponds to their “fair share” or even exceeds it. Domestic climate litigation brings some answers on the concept of “fair share” and the content and scope of an obligation to “do one's part”, but does not put an end to the discussions, which are becoming ever more acute.Therefore, speakers will be invited to explore some of the following questions : what is a country's “fair share” of effort to combat climate change ? What are the scientific inputs on key concepts such as a global carbon budget or a fair distribution of efforts to reduce GHG emissions or finance decarbonization in the Global South ? What lessons can be learned from domestic climate litigation ? And what can be expected from the upcoming advisory opinions of the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea, the Inter-American Court of Human Rights or the International Court of Justice ?

Chair : Dan Bodansky, Professor, University of Arizona - USA

Lavanya Rajamani, Professor, Oxford University – India
Yann Robiou du Pont, Marie Curie Postdoctoral Fellow, Utrecht University – France
Dennis Van Berkel, Legal counsel, Urgenda Foundation - Netherlands


12.30 : Lunch break (Reception hall, Pouillon building)

12.35 : Lunch meeting of the Editors of Law Journals (by invitation only) (Room Mirabeau)

12.35 : ESIL Mentoring Event : How to start a career in international law (pre-registration required) (Room Dumas)


14.00 : Agora 7 - Fairness in the Allocation of Maritime Spaces

(Room Mirabeau)

Whether it takes the form of the principle of equidistance or by reference to the search for an “equitable solution”, equity is at the heart of issues of maritime delimitation. The contribution of the international judge has been essential in clarifying its contours and content. How has this jurisprudence been built up over time, and in which international court or tribunal ? What are the options retained by the latter ? The foundations and contemporary developments of this case law deserve to be questioned. Is equity called for by the law beyond the sharing of maritime spaces between States ? Can equity between States be reached as an attenuator of North-South inequalities ?

Chair : Niki Aloupi, Professor, University of Paris II, Panthéon-Assas - France

The “Mushrooming” Method : Ensuring Fairness in the Delimitation of Maritime Zones around Islands
Georgia Eleni Exarchou, Associate, Bodenheimer - Germany

Equity in Delimitation of Continental Shelves Beyond 200 Nautical Miles : Should the Three-Step Approach be Adjusted ? Analysis on the Example of the Central Arctic Ocean
Ekaterina Antsygina, Post-Doctoral Research Fellow, University of Hamburg - Germany

Fairness in the Context of Sea-Level Rise : Permanent Sovereignty over Natural Resources as a Normative Framework for Changing Maritime Zones
Selman Aksünger, PhD candidate, Maastricht University - Netherlands and lecturer at Istanbul Center for International Law - Turkey


14.00 : Agora 8 - Fairness and the Law of International Responsibility

(Room Mistral)

Responsibility is classically coined as the necessary corollary of law. But how is responsibility related to fairness and, more specifically, does the international regime of responsibility respond to fairness standards ? The question relates to the conditions of responsibility as well as to its consequences or means of implementation.

Chair : Natasa Nedeski, Assistant Professor, University of Amsterdam - Netherlands

Are Unilateral Sanctions Fair ? A Sociological Approach to the Enforcement of International Law
Alexandra Hofer, Assistant Professor, Utrecht University - Netherlands

A Standard that is Fair or beyond Repair ? Equitable Considerations in the Determination of Compensation under the Factory at Chorzów Standard
Emmanuel Giakoumakis, DPhil candidate in Law, St. Antony's College, University of Oxford ; Associate Lawyer at Steptoe & Johnson LLP - UK

Is the Extrajudicial Implementation of the Law of State Responsibility Fair ? Navigating Collective Countermeasures in Cyberspace
François Delerue, Assistant Professor, IE University Law School, Madrid - Spain


14.00 : Agora 9 - The Law of Investments : Is this still Fairness ?

(Room Dumas)

The standard of “fair and equitable treatment”, as part of the protection due to foreign direct investment by host countries, has been interpreted in various ways by governmental officials, arbitrators, and scholars. A growing number of arbitral awards examine claims for denial of fair and equitable treatment and gradually shed light on the normative content of the standard. Is the meaning of the “fair and equitable treatment” standard necessarily the same in all the treaties in which it appears ? Beyond that, is “fair and equitable treatment” really fair ?

Chair : Andrea Hamann, Professor, University of Strasbourg - France

Legal Counter-mobilization and Environmental (In-)Justice
Alessandra Arcuri, Professor, Erasmus University Rotterdam – Netherlands
and Scott Cummings, Professor UCLA - United States

Investor Misconduct, Impacted Communities, and the Fair and Equitable Treatment Standard in International Investment Law : Whose Equity ?
Sek Lun Cheong, PhD Candidate, Melbourne Law School - Australia

Le droit des investissements et l'interdiction du déni de justice
Mathilde Frappier, Professor, Université de Lorraine - France

15.35 : Coffee break (Reception hall, Pouillon building)


16.00 : General Assembly

(Room Portalis)


17.00 : Break


17.15 : Agora 10 - Conceptualizing Fairness and International Criminal Justice

(ESIL Interest Group on International Criminal Justice)

(Room Dumas)

What compromises are considered legitimate in light of the egregiousness of the alleged crimes ? How fair is it to impose criminal responsibility on individuals for crimes that are often collective enterprises where perpetrators act together and in concert with thousands of other people ? How can international criminal justice stakeholders build on critiques to devise a more compelling and fair vision of global accountability going forward? Is fairness (or sheer opportunism) at play when narrowing down prosecution on certain individuals or facts ? And how fair is international criminal justice to victims ?

Chair : Julia Emtseva, Research Fellow at the Max Planck Institute of Heidelberg - Germany

Beyond Rhetoric : Interrogating the Eurocentric Critique of International Criminal Law's Selectivity in the Wake of the 2022 Ukraine Invasion
Patryk Labuda, Swiss National Science Foundation Fellow, University of Zürich - Switzerland

Acquittals as a Measure of Fairness
Michelle A. Coleman, Lecturer Swansea University - UK

Plus ça change, plus c'est la même chose ? Impunity Discourse and Typologies of Victor's (In)Justice from WWII to Ukraine
Carsten Stahn, Professor, Leiden University - Netherlands & Queen's University Belfast - UK, former Legal Officer at the ICC


17.15 : Agora 11 - Fairness and the Guardians of Peace and Security

(Room Mistral)

According to the Preamble of the UN Charter, when establishing the UN, the “peoples of the United Nations” were notably “determined […] to establish conditions under which justice and respect for [international law] can be maintained”. Do peace and justice institutions have to be fair ? And how do institutions, like the UN Security Council, that are at the forefront of maintaining peace and security, balance competing values such as efficiency and fairness ?

Chair : María Isabel Torres Cazorla, Associate Professor, University of Malaga - Spain

Contemporary Robust Peacekeeping Mandates at 10 and the Quest for Fair UN Intervention
Marco Longobardo, Senior Lecturer, University of Westminster - UK

Balancing Competing Priorities : An Evaluation of the Role of Fairness in Liberia's Sequenced Approach to Post-conflict Peace and Justice
Kelsey Rhude, PhD Candidate, Irish Centre for Human Rights, University of Galway - Ireland

The Non-Native Speakers of International Law : Russia's Four Rhetorical Moves in Relation to International Law
Anna Dolidze, Professor, Rabdan Academy (UAE) & Georgian Institute for Public Affairs - Georgia


17.15 : Agora 12 - Fairness and Unfairness in International Health Law : challenges and perspectives

(Room Mirabeau)

While it is generally acknowledged that International Health Law can be a powerful tool for fairness, gaps in scope and enforceability of existing International Health Law instruments, as well as unregulated areas of major international health concerns, also lead to unfairness, as clearly shown by the pandemic. Building on existing and future challenges, this agora will provide perspectives on the fairness of International Health Law.

Chair : Stefania Negri, Professor, University of Salerno - Italy

The Pursuit of Fairness in Global Health Law : Is the CBDRCs Principle a Reliable Companion ?
Ludovica Di Lullo, Post-Doctoral Research Fellow, University of Parma - Italy

International Law, Health Security and Fairness : Balancing States' Obligations under the International Health Regulations (2005)
Pedro A. Villarreal, Research Fellow, Berlin Institute for International and Security Affairs & Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law - Germany

La Couverture sanitaire universelle au service de l'équité en santé : quel rôle pour le droit ?
Stéphanie Dagron, Professor, University of Geneva - Switzerland


19.30 : Conference dinner at the Aquabella restaurant (located in the city center) – for ticket-holders only

19.30 : Welcome drink

20.15 : Conference dinner and speeches


Saturday 2 September


8.30 : Welcome and coffee (Reception hall, Pouillon building)


9.00 : Forum 5 - Fairness in Sources/as a Source of International Law

(Room Dumas)

Beyond general considerations on the expected fairness of law, this Forum will highlight the peculiarities of the sources of international law. Wondering if international law is fair leads rapidly to a reflection on the fairness of the sources of international law. What place for fairness in international law sources ? Is their typology fair ? Is soft law a means to fairness ?

Chair : Geir Ulfstein, Professor, University of Oslo - Norway

Danae Azaria, Professor, University College London – UK
Roman Kwiecień, Professor, Jagiellonian University in Krakow – Poland
Patrick Jacob, Professor, University of Versailles - France


9.00 : Forum 6 - Unfairness and the Critique of International Law

(Room Mistral)

Critical Legal Studies emerges within international law with the arrival of new states in the 1960s that illuminated international law as a servant of politics and, into the 1970s, through a denouncement of formalist and state-centred approaches. Contemporary critical legal approaches draw on wider understandings of the relationship between law and politics, the indeterminacy of law, and the relationship between law and culture/ society to question the repetition of legal forms in the maintenance of the status quo. This forum will examine how concepts of fairness are understood within and across Critical Legal Approaches to international law.

Chair : Gina Heathcote, Professor, SOAS University, London - UK

Moshe Hirsch, Professor, Hebrew University – Israel
Anne Orford, Professor, Melbourne Law School – Australia
Akbar Rasulov, Professor, University of Glasgow - UK

11.00 : Conversation with the winners of the 2023 ESIL Monograph Prize and ESIL Collaborative Book Prize

(Room Portalis)

12.00 : Closing discussion

Moderator : Laurence Boisson de Chazournes, Professor, University of Geneva - Switzerland

Mathias Forteau, Professor, University of Paris Nanterre, International Law Commission – France
Surabhi Ranganathan, Professor, University of Cambridge – UK
Fuad Zarbiyev, Associate Professor, Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva - witzerland

13.00 : Closing of the Conference (Room Portalis)

Farewell and presentation of the 2024 Conference in Vilnius

13.30 : End of conference



Les inscriptions pour assister sur place aux débats sont possibles jusqu'au 19 août et les inscriptions en ligne sont ouvertes jusqu'au 30 août : https://www.esilaix2023.fr/register

Colloque organisé par le CERIC (UMR DICE), Aix-Marseille Université ; Sciences Po Aix et le CNRS

Faculty of Law and Political Sciences
3 avenue Robert Schuman
13100 Aix-en-Provence