Wednesday, January 16th 2019, 1:00 pm to 2:30 pm, Osgoode Hall Law School (Ignat Kaneff Building) Room 2027
The International Law in the Global South Seminar Series would like to thank Professor Mulry Mondélice for delivering an insightful presentation on January 16th 2019, entitled “Global Governance in Diverse Societies: Rethinking the Contribution of National Human Rights Institutions in Promoting the Rule of Law in the Global South.” Professor Mondélice’s presentation drew a full house audience and inspired a fruitful post-seminar discussion on the topic. We look forward to seeing more on the topic from Professor Mulry Mondélice in the future.
Dr. Mulry Mondélice is currently a lecturer in international economic law (faculty of law, Université de Sherbrooke, and Department of legal studies, Université du Québec à Montréal). He previously taught international human rights and diplomacy at York University’s Glendon Campus; public international law, and international human rights law at Université Laval. He was a guest lecturer at the International Institute of Human Rights’ 5th training session on international human rights law in Port-au-Prince, and at the Haitian National School for the judiciary in 2015. He was a SSHRC postdoctoral fellow at the McGill Centre for Human Rights and Legal Pluralism where he conducted research on National human rights institutions and international cooperation. Dr. Mondélice has delivered close to 50 conferences and lectures in Canada, France-Martinique, and Haiti. Numerous awards and scholarships have recognized his academic record and community leadership. A Haitian lawyer, Dr. Mondélice is a member of the Quebec Society of International Law, a member of the scientific committee of the Université Laval Jean Monnet Chair in European Integration, and an associate member of the York University Centre for Refugee Studies, and CERLAC; the McGill’s Center for Human Rights and Legal Pluralism, and the Paris II Human Rights Centre (CRDH). He has published journal papers and book chapters touching the European Fundamental Rights Agency as a feature of the EU federalism; the internationalization of national human rights institutions in strengthening the rule of law; the coordination of international human rights mechanisms in the Dublin Process; the promotion of democracy in Haiti. His research interests additionally include human rights and humanitarian assistance in the European diplomacy, and new trends in the ACP-EU relations, with a focus on the economic partnership agreements. Dr. Mondélice has also graduated in philosophy from the École Normale Supérieure in Port-au-Prince.