Posts filed under ‘Business Law’
The Journal of Law, Finance, and Accounting (JLFA) will host its fourth conference, to be held at Northwestern Law School on November 11th-12th, 2016. JLFA is an interdisciplinary journal sponsored by the NYU Stern School of Business and the NYU School of Law. It seeks to publish top-quality empirical, theoretical, and policy-oriented scholarship at the intersection of law, finance and accounting.
Click here for more information including a list of potential topics.
Topics: Conferences & Symposia; Calls for Papers; Business Law; Interdisciplinary.
The Dennis J. Block Center for the Study of International Business Law will sponsor a Scholars’ Roundtable on October 14, 2016 at Brooklyn Law School. Scholars writing in a diverse range of fields related to international business, economic, and financial law are invited to submit proposals to present works in progress for an intense day of discussion with other scholars in the field. Participants will be expected to read all papers in advance of the Roundtable and offer commentary on each of the presentations.
Scholars selected for the Roundtable will receive a $500 stipend from Brooklyn Law School to defray the cost of attendance.
REQUIREMENTS FOR SUBMISSIONS:
– Applicants must hold a full time tenured, tenure-track, or visitor/fellowship position at a law school or university. Scholars from outside the U.S. are encouraged to apply.
– Scholars who anticipate holding a faculty appointment in the 2017-2018 academic year are also welcome.
– Applicants should submit a 2-5 – page proposal, abstract, or summary of the paper. All papers presented must be unpublished at the time of the Roundtable. Papers that have been accepted for publication but are not yet in print are welcome.
TOPICS: Possible topics include:
– Conflicts of laws / private international law
– Corporate law, securities, and international banking
– Dispute resolution and arbitration
– International business transactions
– International economic law (e.g. trade and investment)
– International intellectual property
– International taxation
– International trade
– Law and development
– “Mega-regional” economic integration agreements (e.g. TPP, T-TIP, CETA) – Regulation of corrupt business practices
PAPER SUBMISSION PROCEDURE: Applicants should submit a proposal to Julian Arato (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Robin Effron (email@example.com) by June 5, 2016. Scholars selected to present at the Roundtable will be notified by July 1, 2016.
Topics: Call for Proposals; International Law; Conferences & Symposia; Business Law.
The University of Washington School of Law, the NYU Stern Center for Business and Human Rights, the Rutgers Business School, the Rutgers Center for Corporate Law and Governance, and the Business and Human Rights Journal announce the second Business and Human Rights Scholars Conference, to be held Sept. 16-17, 2016, at the University of Washington School of Law in Seattle. Upon request, participants’ papers may be considered for publication in the Business and Human Rights Journal (BHRJ), published by Cambridge University Press. Abstracts are due by May 15, 2016.
To apply, submit an abstract of no more than 250 words to BHRConference@kinoy.rutgers.edu with the subject line Business & Human Rights Conference Proposal. Papers must be unpublished at the time of presentation. Include your name, affiliation, contact information, and curriculum vitae.
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Topics: Calls for Papers; Conferences & Symposia; Human Rights; Business Law.
The Third WINIR Conference: Institutions & Human Behavior, which takes place September 2-6, 2016 at the Seaport Hotel in Boston, seeks papers on the role that institutions have in explaining human behavior. All submissions must be explicitly about institutions (or organizations) and/or institutional thought. Abstract submissions are due on March 11, 2016.
Topics: Calls for Papers; Conferences & Symposia; Business Law.
Tulane University Law School hosts the Fifth Annual YCC Global Conference (Younger Comparativists Committee of the American Society of Comparative Law) March 18-19, 2016. The Younger Comparativists Committee invites submissions on any subject in public or private comparative law, particularly in the areas of business law, insolvency, antitrust/competition law, intellectual property law, litigation, and arbitration.
Email abstracts to YCC2016AnnualConference@gmail.com by Oct. 30, 2015.
Click here for more information.
Topics: Call for Papers; Conferences & Symposia; Intellectual Property Law; Business Law; Antitrust.
The Younger Comparativists Committee of the American Society of Comparative Law invites submissions for its second workshop on comparative business and financial law to be held on February 5-6, 2016 at UC Davis School of Law in Davis, California. The purpose of the workshop is to highlight, develop, and promote the scholarship of new and younger comparativists in accounting, banking, bankruptcy, corporations, commercial law, economics, finance, and securities.
Submissions will be accepted from scholars who have held a full-time academic appointment for no more than ten years as of June 30, 2016.
To submit an entry, scholars should email an attachment in Microsoft Word or PDF containing an abstract of no more than 1000 words before October 15, 2015, to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Click here for more information.
Topics: Calls for Papers; Business Law.
Call for Papers: A Workshop on Vulnerability at the Intersection of the Changing Firm and the Changing Family
Emory Law will host “Vulnerability at the Intersection of the Changing Firm and the Changing Family” October 16-17, 2015. This workshop will use vulnerability theory to explore the implications of the changing structure of employment and business organizations in the new information age.
This workshop will connect institutional and human vulnerability in the context of work, family, neoliberalism and the new information age. It will consider the implications for critical theory of large-scale changes in the structure of wage labor and employment that place an ideal of stable self-sufficiency beyond the reach of many. The manufacturing era was characterized by the rise of the large firm (which achieved a measure of insulation from market forces), the countervailing force of unions, and the spread of secure employment paying a “family wage.” In contrast, the new information age and its attending forces of globalization and technological change have produced a deepened volatility for companies and workers alike and created a broad series of effects and risks at the intersection of the changing firm and the changing family.
Email a proposal of several paragraphs as a Word or PDF document by July 21 to Rachel Ezrol at email@example.com.
For more information, click here.
Topics: Call for Papers; Business Law; Labor & Employment Law.