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Bestselling in Amnesty International
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Book , Online - Google Books. Clark, Ann Marie, Status: Inactive. Start date: Thursday 03 October End date: Saturday 14 December Credits: Last updated: 08 August Requisites for this module.
Pre-requisites: none. Co-requisites: none. Prohibited modules: none. Key module requisite for : none. Key module for none.
Module description The module would introduce students to the nature of the international system and its influence on the promotion and protection of human rights and to key theoretical debates about the pathways to human rights impact from a multidisciplinary perspective. As a practice-oriented module, it will examine the role of foreign policy instruments in the promotion of human rights as well as the use of human rights to advance foreign policy goals of states in bilateral, regional and multilateral contexts.
It enables an in-depth study of human rights advocacy by multilateral institutions and international civil society organisations, comparative study of foreign policy, and greater understanding the international political context in which human rights are promoted and defended.
Module learning outcomes The module has five major objectives for learning outcomes: to understand different conceptions of the international system and how they each enhance or constrain the advancement of human rights as well as the relationship between competing national interests pursued by states to analyse the processes by which human rights norms are set and promoted, and to examine them in comparative perspective to recognise the relevance of multi-disciplinary approaches to the understanding of human rights in a global context to develop greater awareness of the tools and means of success in the advocacy of human rights to develop the critical reasoning, analytical writing and oral argumentation skills.
Module information It will be especially useful for students taking the LLM and MA courses in human rights, and postgraduate students outside of those courses may take the module for credit with approval of the module director. Learning and teaching methods The module will be held two hours a week for nine weeks in Term 1.
It will be taught by seminar and class discussion method.
The outline below contains the reading assignments for each class. Additional lecture notes, readings and bibliography will also be given out in class at the beginning of each new topic.
Diplomacy of Conscience: Amnesty International and Changing Human Rights Norms
Students would be expected to have read, and thought about, the readings prior to the class. At each session the course instructor will provide an overview and then enter into dialogue with the students, drawing out from them the issues and arguments raised by the selected readings. The course instructor will bring together important concepts, identify those matters which were missed, emphasise the structure and shape of the topic, and suggest consideration of existing problems.
Active participation by all students will be encouraged and each student will be expected to engage in the discussion. Bibliography Donnelly, Jack.
Diplomacy of Conscience: Amnesty International and Changing Human Rights Norms | Foreign Affairs
Hicks, Peggy. Cardenas, Sonia. Alison Brysk. Ann Marie Clark. Dunne, Tim; Hanson, Marianne.