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The 2023 Brill Online Journal Collection International Law & Human Rights gives access to the online content available back to the year 2000 of Brill´s 2023 International Law & Human Rights journal program.

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  • In 2023 Brill offers the following Journal Collections:

    • Brill Journal Collection (offers access to Brill’s complete 2023 journal program)
    • Brill Humanities & Social Sciences Journal Collection
    • Brill International Law & Human Rights Journal Collection
    • Brill Biology Journal Collection
    • Brill Asian Studies Journal Collection
    • Brill Languages, Linguistics and Literature Journal Collection
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The Asia-Pacific Journal on Human Rights and the Law is the world’s only law journal offering scholars a forum in which to present comparative, international and national research dealing specifically with issues of law and human rights in the Asia-Pacific region.
Neither a lobby group nor tied to any particular ideology, the Asia-Pacific Journal on Human Rights and the Law is a scientific journal dedicated to responding to the need for a periodical publication dealing with the legal challenges of human rights issues in one of the world’s most diverse and dynamic regions.

The journal will be a prime source of information and reference not only to legal scholars and students but also to all those who are in any way involved in human rights issues across the whole of the Asia-Pacific region. Politicians, civil servants, social activists, academics, lawyers, historians, sociologists, political scientists, students, diplomats, social researchers, journalists and others will find the Asia-Pacific Journal on Human Rights and the Law an invaluable source of relevant and timely information.
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Follow the European Convention on Human Rights Law Review also on Twitter

The first scholarly journal devoted exclusively to the legal regime of the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR). The Review offers peer-reviewed, legal scholarship on the protection of fundamental human rights within the ECHR framework and on its implications for other regional human rights regimes. It is a forum for inter alia comparative law, human rights law, international law and philosophy of law analysis of the practice and procedures of the ECHR regime.

While favouring legal (doctrinal, theoretical and philosophical) analysis, the Review also publishes multi-disciplinary works at the crossroads of law, history, political science and economics. It is open to all methods and schools of thought, including, comparative, doctrinal, quantitative and economic analysis of (case) law. It offers scholarship and information of interest to scholars and practitioners, both in the member states and other regions, as well as to all those working in the field of human rights law.
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Managing Editors:
2021 Impact Factor: 0,889
5 Year Impact Factor: 1,000

The European Journal of Migration and Law is a quarterly journal on migration law and policy with specific emphasis on the European Union, the Council of Europe and migration activities within the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe. This journal differs from other migration journals by focusing on both the law and policy within the field of migration, as opposed to examining immigration and migration policies from a wholly sociological perspective. The Journal is the initiative of the Centre for Migration Law of the University of Nijmegen, in co-operation with the Brussels-based Migration Policy Group.

The European Journal of Migration and Law provides an invaluable source of information and a platform for discussion for government and public officials, academics, lawyers and NGOs interested in migration issues in the European context. Devoted exclusively to migration law and policy, the original research and analysis the Journal presents will emphasize the development of migration policies across Europe. Each issue will have a cross-disciplinary approach to migration and social issues such as access of migrants to social security and assistance benefits, including socio-legal and meta-juridical perspectives.

Papers for consideration should be addressed to Sandra Mantu (, or Paul Minderhoud (

2017 Impact Factor: 1.121
5 Year Impact Factor: 1.250
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Invitation for submissions for the Edward C. Luck Prize

Global Responsibility to Protect (GR2P) seeks to publish the best and latest research on atrocity prevention and human protection, human rights, global governance, diplomacy, the ethics and law of armed conflict, and humanitarianism. GR2P serves as a repository for lessons learned and analysis of best practices on the prevention of armed conflict, genocide and mass atrocities, and human protection. As the premier journal for the study and practice of the responsibility to protect (R2P), the journal promotes a universal understanding of the principle and efforts to realise it while encouraging critical debate and diversity of opinion. This includes research on the development of cognate norms in global politics, their operationalisation/implementation through the work of governments, international and regional organisations and NGOs.

We accept articles that demonstrate theoretical innovation, are built on strong methodological approaches and compelling empirical evidence. Toward this end, GR2P invites contributions from all over the world to help foster a global conversation around international responsibility and human protection.
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Quarterly on Security and Cooperation in Europe
Need support prior to submitting your manuscript? Make the process of preparing and submitting a manuscript easier with Brill's suite of author services, an online platform that connects academics seeking support for their work with specialized experts who can help. Please note: As of 2008 Helsinki Monitor is published as Security and Human Rights. Four times a year, Helsinki Monitor reports on developments in and related to the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE). It covers new and ongoing measures taken in the context of the Helsinki process, including preventive diplomacy, arms control, human rights, confidence-building, security, democracy building, election monitoring, economic security, and environmental matters. With its thorough analysis and background information, Helsinki Monitor has become a primary source of reference on the OSCE process. The journal, founded in 1990, is a legacy of the Helsinki process that was designed during the Cold War, to bridge Eastern and Western Europe on the basis of common principles and co-operative security. It brings to light current developments affecting human rights, peace and security across North America, and wider Europe including Central Asia. Major themes include: • Conflict prevention; • Human rights; • Minorities; • Democracy building; and • Cooperative security. The journal not only reflects on developments, it draws attention to problems, and contributes to the policy-making discourse. With its thorough analysis and thought-provoking articles, Security and Human Rights is a must-read for all those interested and involved in the OSCE and the process of guaranteeing security and protecting human rights. Readers will find a regular column, both short and long articles, a chronicle of OSCE events, as well as occasional book reviews and interviews. Helsinki Monitor is published by Koninklijke Brill N.V. in cooperation with the Netherlands Helsinki Committee (NHC) and the International Helsinki Federation (IHF), which continue to be responsible for its contents. For back volumes older than 2 years, please contact William S. Hein & Co., Inc., 1285 Main Street, Buffalo, NY 14209 / or Periodicals Service Company, 11 Main Street, Germantown, NY 12526, USA /
The European Convention System
This journal has ceased publication from 2010.
Over the years the structure of the yearbook has shifted from that of a journal to a thematic anthology.
The Human Rights in Development Online series takes its starting point in a development perspective and aims to be topical, comprehensive, and multi-disciplinary, exemplifying the “cross-fertilization” of theoretical and practical approaches. Contributions are sought from researchers and practitioners in both donor and recipient countries. To ensure an increased focus on Southern perspectives, participation in the editorial work and inclusion of authors from a broad geographical scope has been, and is continuously, sought.
The volumes published in the Human Rights in Development series, which for historical reasons still carry the word Yearbook in their title, are the result of a long-term collaboration between human rights research institutes and centres. Currently, the partners in the project include the Christian Michelsen Institute, Bergen; the Danish Institute for Human Rights, Copenhagen; the Icelandic Human Rights Centre, Reykjavik; the Ludwig Boltzman Institute of Human Rights, Vienna; the Netherlands Institute of Human Rights, Utrecht; the Norwegian Centre for Human Rights, Oslo; the Raoul Wallenberg Institute of Human Rights and Humanitarian Law, Lund; and the Åbo Akademi University Institute for Human Rights, Turku/Åbo.
Contrary to popular belief, there is a vast body of law dealing with human rights in Africa in existence today. The first priority at the moment is consequently not the adoption of new norms, or the creation of even more structures, the most immediate challenge lies in making the existing structures work and ensuring compliance with the norms already accepted by African societies. Access to the relevant material constitutes a necessary precondition for any other gains in this field. The aim of this reference work is, therefore, to make African human rights law accessible to all those involved in or interested in human rights law on the continent, in order to strengthen its impact. Primary documents are introduced and reproduced and presented in a coherent framework. The main institutions - public and private - dealing with human rights in Africa are identified and discussed. Comprehensive overviews of the international human rights legal regimes applicable to Africa, as well as country reports are provided. Access to this body of law will enable judges, practicing lawyers, academics and other researchers, as well as law reformers, NGOs, activists and students, to both ascertain and assert these rights. It will also serve to ensure the development of a stronger indigenous African human rights jurisprudence, rooted in local experience, history, culture and practices. This book consequently tries to contribute towards documenting, systemising and anchoring the African human rights system. This publication replaces and updates the earlier Human Rights Law in Africa Series, which appeared on an annual basis from 1996 to 1999.
In order to make the publication accessible in Africa, the Centre for Human Rights and the Raoul Wallenberg Institute in Sweden have undertaken a targeted distribution campaign on the continent.
The International Human Rights Law Review is a bi-annual peer-reviewed journal. It aims to stimulate research and thinking on contemporary human rights issues, problems, challenges and policies. It is particularly interested in soliciting papers, whether in the legal domain or other social sciences, that are unique in their approach and which seek to address poignant concerns of our times. One of the principal aims of the journal is to provide an outlet to human rights scholars, practitioners and activists in the developing world who have something tangible to say about their experiences on the ground, or in order to discuss cases and practices that are generally inaccessible to European and North-American audiences. The Editorial Board and the publisher are keen to work hands-on with such contributors and to help find solutions where necessary to facilitate translation or language editing in respect of accepted articles.

The journal is aimed at academics, students, government officials, human rights practitioners, and lawyers working in the area, as well as individuals and organisations interested in the areas of human rights law. The Journal publishes critical articles that consider human rights law, policy and practice in their various contexts, at global, regional, sub-regional and national levels, book reviews, and a section focused on an up-to-date appraisal of important jurisprudence and practice of the UN and regional human rights systems including those in the developing world.
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