Tafadzwa Christmas tells us about the programme and life in Geneva.
Clarita Montant tells us about the programme and life in Geneva.
Firouzeh Mitchell tells us about the programme and life in Geneva.
A key site for thinking about transitional justice as a contemporary response to mass atrocity.
By Thomas Unger and Frank Haldemann, Co-Directors of the Master of Advanced Studies (MAS) in Transitional Justice, Human Rights and the Rule of Law
Olivier Chamard / Geneva Academy
From the peace agreement in Colombia to the situation in the Central African Republic or the role of armed non-state actors in transitional justice processes, seven Transitional Justice Cafés allowed students of the Master in Transitional Justice to discuss topical issues with leading expert in the field.
Our new publication Libya: A Short Guide to the Conflict provides an overview of the current situation in Libya and key developments in 2017. It notably describes the many sources of the instability in the country from 2014 until today and provides an overview of the role and involvement of the various armed groups, as well as a mapping of foreign involvement in the Libyan conflict.
Senior Legal Policy Adviser to the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, and Associate Professor of International Law at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy
Senior Research Associate at the University of Oxford’s Centre for International Studies and Councillor at the World Future Council
Senior Lecturer at the School of Law, University of Essex, and Director of the Essex Transitional Justice Network
Assistant Professor at the Law Faculty, University of Geneva, and Co-Director of the Master in Transitional Justice, Human Rights and the Rule of Law
Swiss National Science Foundation Professor of Law at the University of Geneva and Associate Professor at the University of Neuchâtel
Professor Emeritus of Constitutional Law at the Universities of Geneva and Zurich
We are witnessing the critical role that transitional justice plays in addressing massive human rights violations and contributing to sustainable peace in many contexts around the world.
The programme is structured around five modules that cover central theoretical and practical issues in the fields of transitional justice, human rights and the rule of law.
The Master in Transitional Justice's clinical work comprises seminars that facilitate dialogue and critical reflection on specific situations, as well as research internships with leading actors.
Our campus spans from Geneva’s international area to downtown Geneva with its vibrant cultural life.
Our Master in Transitional Justice, Human Rights and the Rule of Law is organized around intimate learning communities enabling close interaction between students and professors.