Nathanson Centre on Transnational Human Rights, Crime and Security

Nathanson Centre on Transnational Human Rights, Crime and Security

Nathanson Centre on Transnational Human Rights, Crime and Security

Criminalization Conference

April, 2016

Pictures from the Nathanson Centre conference on “The Legitimate Borders of Domestic and International Criminal Law,” held on 1-3 April, are now available online.

NC Grad Fellows announcement

October 7, 2015

The Nathanson Centre is pleased to announce the names of its 2015-2016 crop of Graduate Fellows. Ghuna Bdiwi and David Hughes, Phd Candidates at Osgoode Hall Law School, Zoë Heyn-Jones, Phd Candidate in the Department of Visual Art and Art History, as well as Sarah Naumes and Katrin Roots, Phd Candidates in the Department of Political Science, will be joining us for the year. We are thrilled to be welcoming such a strong group of scholars to the Centre and extend to them a warm welcome!

Website upgrade

September 17, 2015

The Nathanson Centre is in the process of upgrading its website to a more user-friendly interface, compliant with the new requirements of the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA). As a result, updates will be less frequent. We also ask for your understanding and patience as the new interface is progressively rolled out. Many thanks!

The Jack & Mae Nathanson Centre on Transnational Human Rights, Crime and Security studies transnational phenomena and normative issues at the intersections of human rights, crime and security.

One of the Nathanson Centre’s missions is to organize and sponsor events that tackle contemporary challenges in order to foster well-informed public debate. The Centre also encourages the development of fundamental and theoretical research programs related to its mandate, as well as dialogue amongst participating researchers. To these ends, it creates audio-visual and documentary records of most of its events, which are uploaded to Youtube and posted on this website to ensure their general accessibility and continuing relevance.