Business and Human Rights Young Researchers Summit 2020

The fifth Young Researchers Summit was held online April 2-3, 2020.

Participants 2020

Akinwumi Ogunranti (Dalhousie University, Canada): 
UNGPs Pillar 2: Gaining legitimacy by incorporating local perspectives – The African perspective

Alysha Shivji (Alliance Manchester Business School Manchester, United Kingdom): 
Rightsholder remedy: A dialogic approach to non-state remediation for business-related human rights abuses

Anais Tobalagba (University of Technology Sydney, Australia): 
‘Deconstructing’ human rights due diligence: A practical tool to prevent violence against women in mining operations?

Andy Symington (University of New South Wales, Australia): 
Business human rights dynamics in the lithium triangle

Benjamin Grama (Tilburg University, The Netherlands): 
Company-administered grievance mechanisms – mechanisms for effective remedy, conflict management, or private power?

Claudia Macaveiu (Oxford Brookes University, United Kingdom): 
Reflexive sense-making? A narrative approach of modern slavery reporting in the British event sector

Fanny Pulver (University of Zurich, Switzerland): 
The corporate responsibility to respect free, prior, and informed consent: Lessons from the OECD National Contact Points

İlayda Eskitaşçıoğlu (Koç University, Turkey): 
“Woman has no name”: A critical analysis of the UNGPs through the lens of feminist legal theory

Ivo Emanuilov (University of Leuven, Belgium): 
Business and human rights in the factories of the future: Towards collaborative due diligence in digital supply chains

Lady Nancy Zuluaga Jaramillo (University of Buenos Aires, Argentina): 
Towards the visibility of victims of transnational corporations and mechanisms to protect their rights. Latin America perspective.

Lilach Trabelsi (University of Geneva, Switzerland): 
Corporate headquarters vs. subsidiary location: The effect of institutional context on corporate sustainability performance in the mining industry

Olivia Dean (RMIT University, Australia): 
Are we banking on the Modern Slavery Act to address all human rights risks in business? An analysis of how Australia addresses non-financial risks in the financial services sector

Roman Teshome (University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands): 
The responsibility of businesses in the course of development-induced displacement: the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights in context