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The European Digital Media Observatory (EDMO), an EU-funded project based at the Institute, started in June. The Observatory, led by the EUI's School of Transnational Governance with the Centre for Media Pluralism and Media Freedom, brings together fact-checkers, media literacy experts and academic researchers to understand and analyse disinformation, in collaboration with media organisations, online platforms and media literacy practitioners. Other partners include the Aarhus University Datalab, the Athens Technology Centre, and Pagella Politica.
The Department of Law has announced the winners of its two dissertation prizes for 2020. Ríán Derrig has won the Antonio Cassese Prize for the Best Doctoral Thesis in International Law for his dissertation Educating American modernists: the origins of the New Haven School. Lamin Khadar has been awarded the Mauro Cappelletti Prize for the Best Doctoral Thesis in Comparative Law, for his thesis Expanding access to justice: an exploration of large firm pro bono practice across Europe.
Diplomat James Goodby and historian Kenneth Weisbrode revisit the perception that the Trump administration marks a strong departure from the norms and international behaviour that have underwritten American primacy for decades. Their collection of essays reveal that Trump's style exaggerates tendencies towards unilateralism already present in US policy, and continues a relative disregard for collective security, regional integration, and diplomatic imagination.
by Martin Herzer
This volume, the published version of Herzer's doctoral thesis in History, explains how the media helped to invent the European Union as the supranational polity that we know today. Telling the story of the rise of pro-Euro journalists within the post-war western European media, it argues that these actors pioneered a journalism that symbolically magnified the technocratic European Community as the embodiment of Europe.
by Chiara Milan
This book, the published version of a Ph.D. thesis in SPS, uses Bosnia Herzegovina as a case study to explore episodes of mobilization which have superseded ethno-nationalist cleavages. The book investigates movements’ formation, their organizational structures and networking strategies and advances research on divided societies and social movements.
by Alice Margaria
This volume, the published version of the author's 2015 EUI doctoral thesis in Law, examines how the European Court of Human Rights has responded to shifting practices and ideas of fatherhood. The book highlights the expressive powers of the Court, especially its role in producing and legitimising ideas about parenting and influencing the regulation of family life.
edited by Joseph Francois and Bernard Hoekman This volume provides a contemporary overview of key issues related to non-tariff trade policy measures (NTMs) and domestic regulation. The contributors comprise a mix of leading trade policy experts - both academics and practitioners - and researchers who have specialized in the analysis of NTMs.