Posts Tagged 'Sistemas de Justicia'

Presentación del Libro “Antropología del Poder Constituyente de la Ciudad de México”

Compartimos la invitación a la presentación del libro “Antropología del Poder Constituyente de la Ciudad de México” de Javier Yankelevich, con la participación de Erika Bárcena y Emanuel Rodríguez.

La presentación se realizará el 9 de abril, 17 hrs., en la sala Fernando Benítez, FCPyS, UNAM.


Workshop “Computing, Data Science and Access to Justice”

The Workshop “Computing, Data Science and Access to Justice” will be carried out on June 2-4, 2019, at the Tech Institute and Georgetown Law’s Justice Lab.

The workshop will consider two broadly defined themes:

  1. The application of methodologies from computing disciplines to develop knowledge that considers the origins of people’s legal problems and the interventions that address them. This theme includes research on courts, administrative agencies, legal aid providers, and other institutions in the civil justice system. It also includes research on potential legal problems that do not make it to legal institutions, including antecedents of legal problems and their consequences for the health, financial security, physical safety, and human well-being of individuals, families, and communities.
  2. The application of methodologies from computing disciplines to increase access to the legal system.  This workshop theme will explore how the use of human-centered computing can provide a basis for building, and rigorously testing, digital tools that are intended to expand access to and fairness of the civil legal system.

Applications are due by March 8, 2019.

Further information can be found here.

Presentación del Libro “Federalismo(s) el Rompecabezas Actual”

El próximo 3 de diciembre se realizará la presentación del libro “Federalismo(s) el Rompecabezas Actual”, de Laura Patricia Rojas Zamudio y Raúl Manuel Mejía Garza, a las 18 hrs. en el Salón de Usos Múltiples del Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas (CIDE).

La presentación contará con los comentarios de José Ramón Cossío Díaz, Sergio López Ayllón, Guillermo Cejudo Ramírez y Jimena Moreno González.

Se puede encontrar más información aquí.

Assistant Professor – Law, Society and Justice

Law, Society and Justice


As part of a major Teacher/Scholar Hiring Initiative at the University of Florida, the Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law invites applications for a full-time, nine-month, tenure-track Assistant Professor with teaching and research interests at one or more of the intersections of Law, Society, and Justice to begin August 16, 2019.

This scholar would explore the social scientific theory about and research into law/legal processes (both formal and informal), social structures and/or social processes that help us understand human behavior, society, and justice. Such intersections may include, but are not limited to: law and culture, reproduction of inequalities through legal procedures and institutions, human rights, social movements, environmental justice, science-based practices in law and policy, law and social change, or law, politics, and governance. We welcome candidates who have a national or global research focus.

Applications will be reviewed beginning November 1, 2018, and the position will remain open until filled. To ensure full consideration, application materials should be received by October 31, 2018. Applications received after this date may be considered at the discretion of the committee and/or hiring authority.

More information:

Postdoctoral Research Scholar with expertise in Social Justice and Human Rights (SJHR)

The School of Social and Behavioral Sciences in the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences at Arizona State University is seeking a Postdoctoral Research Scholar with expertise in Social Justice and Human Rights (SJHR) for the Academic Year 2019-2020, with a possibility of a second year based on availability of funds. There is the possibility of a start date as early as Spring 2019. This scholar will be expected to conduct his or her own independent program of research, teach 1 SJHR course per academic year, and mentor B.A. and M.A. students. Preference will be given to candidates who can collaborate with existing Social Justice and Human Rights faculty, whose research and teaching is centered around the following themes—Migration and Refugees, Gender in Comparative Context, and International Law.

Further Info:



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