Milestone Month at the OxHRH

by | Mar 13, 2015

We have hit a few milestones here at the Oxford Human Rights Hub this month – all of which are a testament to the fantastic support of all of you out there who read our blog and follow our work on social media.

This morning our Twitter account (@OxHRH) hit 5,000 followers!  Thank you to @victoriamybrown , our 5,000th follower – and to the 4,999 of you who came before!

The OxHRH Blog continues to expand its reach as a daily source of cutting edge comparative human rights law opinion and analysis, and this month we have had more than 11,600 unique visitors, and a whopping 37,833 page views!

There are many ways to become involved with the OxHRH.  Follow us on Twitter (@OxHRH), Facebook or LinkedIn or join the 1,000+ others who sign up to our monthly newsletter (March edition here!).  We are always looking for people to write for our blog, so drop us a line at oxfordhumanrightshub@law.ox.ac.uk if you are interested.

Thank you for your support.

OxHRH Team

 

 

 

Share this:

0 Comments

Submit a Comment

Related Content

OxHRH Associate, Dr Cathryn Costello presents at Temporary Labour Migration Conference

OxHRH Associate, Dr Cathryn Costello presents at Temporary Labour Migration Conference

On the 12 June 2015, OxHRH Associate, Dr Cathryn Costello with Professor Mark Freeland presented their research ...
OPBP Provides Research Assistance for GCHQ Mass Surveillance Case

OPBP Provides Research Assistance for GCHQ Mass Surveillance Case

The Investigatory Powers Tribunal found today that the sharing of intercepted mass communications between the UK ...
Sexual Harassment at Work: Unacceptable, Unlawful but Unremitting: Reflections on its Nature, Persistence and on the Changing Legal Landscape-Prof Sandy Fredman and Dame Laura Cox

Sexual Harassment at Work: Unacceptable, Unlawful but Unremitting: Reflections on its Nature, Persistence and on the Changing Legal Landscape-Prof Sandy Fredman and Dame Laura Cox

2019 marks the 100th anniversary of the Sex Disqualification (Removal) Act 1919, which made it possible for women ...