? Research themes ? Research projects ? Publications ? Cadmus, the EUI Research Repository ? Library? Historical Archives of the EU ? Academic Careers Observatory
? Economics ? History and Civilization ? Law ? Political and Social Sciences
? Common Course Catalogue
? Academic training ? Executive training ? Summer schools
??Conferences, seminars and events??The State of the Union?? EUI Blogs??EUI in Brussels
? Ph.D. with Grants ? LL.M. ? Fellowships
? External Relations
EUI LAW alumna Marta Cartabia has become the first woman to be elected President of the Constitutional Court of Italy. Dr. Cartabia obtained her Ph.D. from the EUI in 1993 and has since maintained a strong relationship with the Institute, participating in The State of the Union Conference, the Academy of European Law, and most recently, a strategic review of the Institute.
by Alice Margaria
This volume, the published version of the author's 2015 EUI doctoral thesis in Law, examines how the European Court of Human Rights has responded to shifting practices and ideas of fatherhood.?The book highlights the expressive powers of the Court, especially its role in producing and legitimising ideas about parenting and influencing the regulation of family life.
edited by Joseph Francois and Bernard Hoekman?This volume provides a contemporary overview of key issues related to non-tariff trade policy measures (NTMs) and domestic regulation. The contributors comprise a mix of leading trade policy experts - both academics and practitioners - and researchers who have specialized in the analysis of NTMs.
edited by Giorgio Riello and Ulinka Rublack
This volume, the first global history on the regulation of dress, brings together leading scholars on?Asian, Latin American, Ottoman and European history.?Their findings reveal the significance of sumptuary laws in medieval and early modern societies as a site of contestation between individuals and states and how dress as an expression of identity developed as a modern 'human right'.
by Mikkel Barslund, Matthias L cke and Martin Ruhs
This report examines public preferences towards migration and asylum policy; the ways in which the EU and sending countries can cooperate on immigration and refugee policy; and the implications for cooperation and reform of the EU asylum system. The authors conclude that closer cooperation among EU member states and with countries of origin and transit can improve outcomes for all stakeholders.