Blog: Harvard Law School Human Rights Journal
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November 22, 2011
Posted by Cara Solomon
As we wind down for Thanksgiving week, here are a few recommendations for bus/train/plane reading. We’ve enjoyed these blogs and Web sites over the past few months—and hope you will too.
The first is a series of in-depth interviews the Harvard Law School Human Rights Journal is running on its Web site. In the first installment, James Tager, JD ’13, interviews Osama Siddique, an Associate Professor at Lahore University of Management Sciences, recent S.J.D. graduate from Harvard Law, and Pakistani legal scholar. The topic: Siddique’s recent scholarship on Pakistan’s anti-blasphemy laws.
We’re also religiously checking the blogs by Ben Hoffman, JD ’11, and Marissa Vahlsing, JD ’11, who are helping to set up an office for EarthRights International (ERI) in Peru. Ben and Marissa were fixtures on HRP’s blue couch last year; this year, they’re working as Henigson fellows, focusing on indigenous land rights and the environment in the Amazon.
Ben’s latest post explores the protest by thousands of indigenous people in Bolivia over a proposed highway through their territory. Marissa most recently wrote about a trip into the Amazon to meet indigenous leaders in the Ucayali region of Peru. The leaders’ main concern: a proposed highway that would cut through some indigenous communities, and expose others to unwanted contact with the outside world.
If you have suggestions for what we should read, and/or encourage others to read, please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. We’d love to hear from you.
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