This article first appeared in ‘DevPolicy’ blog on September 29 2017.
RegNet researcher Miranda Forsyth speaks at UN event about witchcraft-related violence in the Asia-Pacific.
Expert criminologists Larry Sherman and Heather Strang from Cambridge University debate the positives and negatives of restorative justice from the perspective of the police, the victims and the of
In this twelve minute speech, Miranda Forsyth gives an excellent introduction to restorative justice.
Sydney Criminal Lawyers interview RegNet’s Miranda Forsyth
Miranda Forsyth has delivered a session on sources of law at the Attorney General’s Department’s Public Policy Twinning program.
RegNet scholar Miranda Forsyth has taught a unit on sorcery accusation related violence in the Diploma of Justice Administration course at Divine Word University, Madang, Papua New Guinea.
The Legal Pluralism/Human Rights Reading Group is an opportunity for scholars interested in exploring ideas about legal pluralism (and its siblings hybridity, state and non-state legal orders and meta-regulation), and issues in human rights law, theory and practice.
Miranda Forsyth has been awarded a College of Asia and the Pacific–University of South Pacific Strategic Partnership Development Grant for a conference on constitutional developments in the Pacific Islands.
The challenges of creating appropriate intellectual property frameworks in developing economies.
Education about both human rights and alternative explanations for misfortune part of the long term solution.
Miranda Forsyth part of team delivering research skills training
RegNet’s Miranda Forsyth took part in the Attorney General’s 2016 Pacific legal policy champions program last week. The program builds legal policy development capability in the region.