[Event Postponed] TRILA Indonesia Workshop, 20–21 March 2020
Due to the concerns regarding 2019 Novel Coronavirus (COVID19), for the safety of all our speakers and participants, and in line with new precautionary measures adopted by governments and institutions in the region, we regret to inform you that the TRILA INDONESIA WORKSHOP is postponed until further notice.
We apologise for the inconvenience.
The Centre for International Law at the National University of Singapore, in collaboration with the Faculty of Law, Universitas Indonesia (with the support from the Indonesian Society of International Law Lecturers/ISILL) is delighted to host a workshop from 20–21 March 2020 on Teaching and Researching International Law in Asia (TRILA). This event is part of a series of country-specific conferences, which are set to share and discuss the specific challenges in the teaching and research of international law faced by local scholars in different Asian countries.
The workshop will be held at Faculty of Law, Universitas Indonesia.
Asian societies have played a relatively minor role in the making of modern international law. If this historical condition is to change, if Asia is to become a ‘rule maker’ rather than a ‘rule taker’, then it is imperative for Asian scholars and practitioners, officials and diplomats to be highly skilled and knowledgeable in understanding and shaping a continuously changing international environment.
In 2018, the CIL held a conference on Teaching and Researching International Law in Asia, which was attended by roughly 150 scholars and teachers from Asia, Europe, Australia and the United States. The Conference explored major issues including the following:
- Materials to be used for the teaching of international law
- Creation of syllabus and course outline in international law
- Effective techniques in the teaching of international law
- Challenges of researching, writing and publishing
Having identified and discussed these broad issues, the CIL is now collaborating with law faculties in different Asian countries, including in Myanmar, Sri Lanka ,Cambodia, Malaysia and Indonesia to organise local workshops that will explore these issues in depth in a local context. This approach is devised to maximise local participation and effectively address the specific and unique challenges faced by teachers in a particular country. These workshops aim to provide guidance and assistance to young scholars and teachers to enable them to be more effective in their work.