Veronica Taylor joined the School of Regulation and Global Governance (RegNet) in 2010 as Professor and was Director until July 2014. She then served as Dean of the ANU College of Asia and the Pacific. Prior to joining the ANU she was Director of the Asian Law Center at the University of Washington, Seattle (2001-10) and remains a Senior Advisor to that Centre. In 2010 she was the inaugural Hague Visiting Professor in Rule of Law (HiiL/Leiden University).
Professor Taylor has over twenty five years’ experience designing and leading rule of law and governance projects for the U.S. Department of State, the U.S. Agency for International Development, the World Bank, the Asian Development Bank and AUSAID. Her projects have focused on Afghanistan, Armenia, Australia, Azerbaijan, Bulgaria, Burma/Myanmar, China, Egypt, Indonesia, Japan, Mongolia, the Philippines, Vietnam and the United States.Her previous academic appointments include periods as Visiting Associate Professor at the University of Tokyo, research affiliation with the Australia-Japan Research Center at ANU and as Associate Director of the Asian Law Centre, University of Melbourne.
Law and society in Asia; regulation; rule of law promotion and challenges of governance in Asia; higher education design and policy
This year’s Intercollegiate Negotiation and Arbitration Competition (INC) in Tokyo has been won by Team Australia – 21 stu
Nine ANU international law students are in Japan to test their mooting skills and try winning back the title of best transnational arbitration and negotiation team in the
To mark International Women’s Day this year we are celebrating some of the professional and academic staff who make our College a world-leading institution for research and teaching on Asia and the
As Director of Education, I am excited that you are considering pursuing a higher degree by research (HDR) at RegNet.
Team Australia for the 2018 Intercollegiate Negotiation (INC) in Tokyo has been selected!
The Law and Justice Development Community of Practice (LJCoP) brings together practitioners engaged in regional and international law and justice initiatives funded by Australia.
Since 1990 there has been an exponential increase in the number and type of professionals and organisations involved in law reform efforts in developing, post-conflict and fragile states worldwide.
What are the kinds of interventions that create wars and make things worse for people? How can peacebuilding contribute to justice and development?
Pluralist justice for women after violence: An experiment in building justice webs in the Philippines project
Using violence against women (VAW) as case study, the project traces how justice institutions develop after the peace process and regional autonomy in Mindanao.
Author(s): Taylor, Veronica
Date of publications: 2011
Publication type: Journal article