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The Australian Network for Japanese Law (ANJeL) is an initiative of the ANU College of Law at the Australian National University (ANU), the Faculty of Law at the University of Sydney (USyd) and the School of Law, at the Queensland University of Technology (QUT). The core aim of ANJeL is to promote scholarly engagement with Japanese law, especially in Australia.

             

 

Announcements

Save the date:

International Investment Arbitration Across Asia: ANJeL will co‐sponsor this international symposium, funded primarily by the Sydney Centre for International Law (SCIL) and the Centre for Asian and Pacific Law at the University of Sydney. The symposium will be held on Thursday 16 February 2017 and will bring together leading experts from Southeast Asia, North Asia, India and Oceania, including several from institutional partners of the University of Sydney. The annual SCIL "International Law ‐ Year in Review" symposium will also take place the next day, on Friday 17 February 2017. ANJeL is pleased to sponsor Professor Shotaro Hamamoto from Kyoto University to present at the symposium. For more information and updates, visit the following links:
http://blogs.usyd.edu.au/japaneselaw/2016/08/intl_inv_arb_across-asia.html http://sydney.edu.au/news/law/457.html?eventcategoryid=39&eventid=11183

 

JSAA Conference: ANJeL will co‐coordinate a law panel for the Japanese Studies Association of Australia Biennial
Conference 2017 (JSAA). The conference will be held at the University of Wollongong on 26‐30 June 2017. Please consider that this time JSAA is requesting that participants submit proposals for full panels rather than
individual papers. For more details please visit: http://www.uowblogs.com/jsaa2017/
Please send ideas for law‐related panels to anjelinfo@gmail.com by 30 November 2016.

 

Have your ANJeL newsletters stopped coming? ANJeL is now requesting that all existing members provide a secondary, non-institutional email address to assist in maintaining communications. Contact ANJeL via email : ANJeLinfo@gmail.com.

   
 

ANJeL People

ANJeL is a network of over 350 scholars, practitioners, policy-makers, senior students and others interested in Japanese law from Australia, Japan, and the rest of the world. ANJeL welcomes applications for membership.

 

ANJeL is managed by its co-directors: Hitoshi Nasu (ANU), Leon Wolff (QUT) and Luke Nottage (USyd). They are assisted by an Executive Coordinator, and a diverse Advisory Board.

 

ANJeL offers a Research Visitor scheme for scholars and jurists. ANJeL's directors welcome applications at any time.

 

ANJeL Events

ANJeL organises a number of research events to stimulate intellectual and public debate on issues of Japanese law.

 

These events range from international conferences, continuing legal education seminars to informal discussion workshops.

 

ANJeL is also engaging a wide range of media and consultancy activities. ANJeL members and associates receive e-newsletters for updating information about ANJeL activities including the up-coming events.

 

ANJeL Research

ANJeL promotes research on Japanese law and supports the research by Japanese scholars of Australian law.

 

The ANJeL website hosts resources on Japanese law for researchers and a selection of publications by ANJeL scholars in Australia and elsewhere.

 

ANJeL collaborates in promoting the multi-lingual Zeitschrift fuer Japanisches Recht / Journal of Japanese Law, the only Japan-specific law journal published in Western languages. ANJeL encourages members and associates to make submissions on any aspect of Japanese law and justice.

 

ANJeL Teaching

ANJeL offers a number of undergraduate and postgraduate courses in Japanese law at its network of universities.

 

ANJeL assists in the "Kyoto and Tokyo Seminars" in Japanese Law sponsored by Ritsumeikan University. ANJeL sponsors a team of Australian students to compete at the Japan Intercollegiate Arbitration/Negotiation Competition.

 

ANJeL awards the Akira Kawamura prize for performance in Japanese law courses at its network of universities and the nationwide ANJeL/Ashurst essay prize in Japanese Law.

     

 

Last updated: 17 November 2016