Disability Law Essay Prize-Giving Ceremony and Panel Discussion
How should the law protect against discrimination at the intersection of disability and other protected characteristics, including gender?
What: Come and listen to our panellists discuss how the law should protect against discrimination at the intersection of disability and other protected characteristics, including gender.
When: 5pm, Friday 4th May 2018
Where: Lee Shau Kee Seminar Room, Wadham College, Oxford, OX1 3PN
Book Free Tickets: here
About: Speakers will include leading employment and discrimination law barrister at 42 Bedford Row, Aysha Ahmad. She will be joined by Dr Imogen Goold, Associate Professor of Law, University of Oxford, who writes on restrictions to women’s reproductive rights and the ownership of body parts. Dr Meghan Campbell, Deputy Director of the Oxford Human Rights Hub, whose research includes work on how international equality and non-discrimination law can address the harms of gender-based poverty, will be joining them. The event will be chaired by Farhana Hamid-Butt and will be followed by the Prize-giving Ceremony and Drinks Reception. Book Your Free Ticket here.
The 42 Bedford Row Disability Law Essay Prize has been set-up to draw attention to the professional challenges faced by legal practitioners and academics who work in fields in which issues relating to disability frequently arise. We are grateful for the kind support of 42 Bedford Row of this charitable event.
About the Event Organisers: The Oxford University Disability Law and Policy Project
The Oxford University Disability Law and Policy Project develops initiatives which bring new perspectives to academic analyses of law and policy, and to generate policy-relevant research which better engages with the intersectional experiences of people with disabilities. It is also intended that in addition to these specific academic aims, the objectives for expanding the substantive discussion of disability in the University’s teaching and research will also have a filter-down effect: improving the accessibility of facilities for students and academics with disabilities, enabling our increased representation, career progression, success and inclusion in the University’s academic life.