Tilburg Law Review
Journal of International and European Law
The Tilburg Law Review, Journal of International and European Law (TiLR), is a peer-reviewed, student-run academic publication. The Tilburg Law Review is the successor to the Tilburg Foreign Law Review, founded in 1991. It promotes the legal analysis of current societal problems arising at the European and international level. The Tilburg Law Review further seeks to encourage scholarly debate among researchers, academics and practitioners.
The scope of the journal is purposefully broad in order to capture the latest developments in a wide range of issues at the intersection of international and European law as they arise. In order to make cutting edge research available to its readers, TiLR often serves as a platform for debate on original or pressing topics in the form of Special Issues.
Scholars with an interest in developing a particular theme within the context of the journal are encouraged to contact us with details of their suggested proposals at email@example.com.
Events & news
06 Apr 2017Event
01 Mar 2017Event
16 Mar 2017Event
Montesquieu Lecture 2017
Tilburg Law School is honored to host Professor Boaventura de Sousa Santos as speaker. Professor Santos will deliver a lecture entitled ‘The resilience of abyssal exclusions in our societies. Toward a post-abyssal law’.
16 Jan 2017Event
Freedom Lecture on Ecocide by Polly Higgins and Panel Discussion 'Academia meets Activism'
On 16 January 2017, Tilburg Law School, in collaboration with the political and cultural center De Balie (and with sponsorship from Stichting Democratie & Media and VFonds), will host a Freedom Lecture by ‘lawyer for the Earth’, Polly Higgins. Read more
14 Dec 2016News
New publication: "Africa and the ICC; Perceptions of Justice"
Eefje de Volder of Tilburg University is one of the editors of the recently published book Africa and the ICC; Perceptions of justice (Cambridge University Press). This book provides the reader with detailed insights into the interaction between the African Union and the International Criminal Court (ICC), but also looks further at the impact of the ICC at a societal level in African states and examines other justice mechanisms on a local and regional level in these countries. Read more