New article on the constitutional and international human rights of undocumented migrants in comparative perspective

Rivka Weill and Tally Kritzman-Amir have just posted on SSRN, “Between Institutional Survival and Human Rights Protection: Adjudicating Landmark Cases of African Undocumented Migrants in Israel in a Comparative and International Context.” The article is forthcoming in University of Pennsylvania Journal of International Law, forthcoming 2019. The abstract is as follows: 

"Immigration, Asylum, and the Treatment and Status of Refugees" -- a synopsis of presentations from panel four of the ISCP's inaugural conference

“Immigration, Asylum and the Treatment and Status of Refugees”—A Synopsis of Presentations from Panel Four of the ISCP’s inaugural conference

*Prepared by Orly Rachmilovitz


Tali Kritzman-Amir (The College of Law and Business [Israel]) (read by Reuven Ziegler):

Dialogue to the Bottom?

Dialogue is a favorite metaphor of constitutional designers and constitutional thinkers in the age of deliberative democracy. The idea that constitutional interpretation can take place through a communicative process – one in which judicial and political agents exchange pieces of information and ideology before reaching a settled result in reasoned, rational fashion – is very attractive indeed.

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