Latest edition of the Elon Law Review focuses on war crimes, human rights and immigration
Volume five, Number 2 of the Elon Law Review includes articles examining humanitarian law in Sri Lanka, genocide in Srebrenica, the interplay between corruption and human rights violations, and issues in U.S. immigration law with regard to domestic violence and sexual orientation. Remarks from Angolan human rights activist Rafael Marques de Morais are featured.
Articles in this edition of the Elon Law Review include:
- “Was Srebrenica A Genocide?” by Ryan H. Ash
- “Of Thieves and Repressors: The Interplay Between Corruption and Human Rights Violations” by David M. Fuhr
- “Litmus Test of Our Resolve: War Crimes and International Humanitarian Law in Sri Lanka” by Elizabeth Leman
- “Article 37 of the UCMJ and Command Responsibility for War Crimes – Unlawful Command Influence as (Rogue) Elephant in the Room” by Wm. C. Peters
- “Hitler’s Forgotten Genocides: The Fate of Soviet POWs “ by Thomas Earl Porter
- “Queer Evidence: The Peculiar Evidentiary Burden Faced By Asylum Applicants with Cases Based on Sexual Orientation and Identity” by Heather Scavone
- “From Asylum to VAWA: How U.S. Immigration Laws Can Protect Victims of Domestic Violence” by Jessica Yañez
The edition also includes remarks titled, “Seeking Justice in a Repressive System: The Case of Blood Diamonds in Angola,” by Rafael Marques de Morais.
Articles in this edition of the Elon Law Review derive from Elon Law’s 2012 Conference on International Law: War Crimes, Human Rights, and Immigration.