Christine Chinkin is a William W. Cook Global Law Professor at Michigan Law and an emerita professor of international law at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE) at the University of London. She is currently the director of the Centre for Women, Peace, and Security at the LSE. She is an internationally respected scholar of public international law, alternative dispute resolution, international criminal law, international human rights, especially women's human rights, and the intersection of feminist jurisprudence and international law. Professor Chinkin received an LLB with honors from the University of London in 1971; an LLM from the University of London in 1972; a second LLM from Yale University in 1981; and a PhD from the University of Sydney in 1990. Formerly dean of the law faculty at the University of Southampton and a member of the law faculty at the University of Sydney, she has served as a senior or guest lecturer on international law and international human rights at the National University of Singapore, Hong Kong University Law School, International Law Institute of China, European University Institute, Columbia University, and University of Southampton. She is the co-editor of The UN Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women: A Commentary (OUP, 2012); coauthor of The Making of International Law (OUP, 2007) and The Boundaries of International Law: A Feminist Analysis (MUP, 2000), which was awarded the Certificate of Merit from the American Society of International Law; and author of Third Parties in International Law (OUP, 1993). She also coauthored Dispute Resolution in Australia, 2nd ed. (Butterworths, 2002). Professor Chinkin is an honorary editor of the American Journal of International Law. In 2006, she was awarded with Hilary Charlesworth the Goler T. Butcher Medal of the American Society of International Law for services to human rights. She is currently a member of the Kosovo Human Rights Advisory Panel.
"Rethinking Legality/Legitimacy After the Iraq War." In Legality and Legitimacy in Global Affairs, edited by R. Falk, M. Juergensmeyer, and V. Popovski, 219-47. New York: Oxford Univ. Press, 2012.
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