Sheri Rosenberg, Reconstructing Atrocity Prevention (Cambridge U. Press 2015).

Richard Weisberg, In Praise of Intransigence: The Perils of Flexibility (Oxford U. Press 2014).

Sheri Rosenberg, A Common Standard for Applying the Responsibility to Protect, Holocaust, Genocide and Human Rights Program, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, 2013.  Common Standard_R2P_Full Report.pdf
The Human Rights & Genocide Clinic and Human Rights First published the first compendium to outline blasphemy laws from around the world.

Eric Freedman & Richard Weisberg, The Haennig-Nordmann Papers: Two Lawyers in Occupied France, New York, Holocaust, Genocide and Human Rights Program, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, 2013.
The program sponsors international conferences and publishes the proceedings to serve as the foundation for further interdisciplinary study.  R2P Ideas in Brief A Common Standard for Applying R2P-1.pdf


Richard Weisberg, "Shylock's Jewish Lawyers: How Jewish Scholars, Judges, and Litigators Have Written About and Performed The Merchant of Venice through the Centuries," forthcoming 2015 in Nahson and Schapiro, eds, Jews and the Character of Shylock (Cambridge U Press).

Richard Weisberg, "Grisham vs. Solmssen." In: Michael Asimow, Kathryn Brown, and David Ray Papke (eds)., Law and Popular Culture: International Perspectives. United Kingdom: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2014, pp. 57-79.



Richard Weisberg, "L'Importance de la qualite de l'ecriture judiciaire: L'Inseparabilite du fond et de la forme," in Halperin, ed, cliothemis #7 (2014).

Richard Weisberg, "When Flexibility is a Flaw," Chronicle of Higher Education, Sept. 21, 2014.




Sheri P. Rosenberg, Ekkehard Strauss, A Common Standard for Applying R2P, The Asia Pacific Centre for the Responsibility to Protect. APC R2P Brief, Vol. 2 No. 3 (2012) R2P Ideas in Brief A Common Standard for Applying R2P-1.pdf



The Holocaust, Genocide and Human Rights Program & the Human Rights and Genocide Clinic, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, in association with Global Action to Prevent War, Healing the Wounds: Speech, Identity & Reconciliation in Rwanda and Beyond (2010).



Sheri P. Rosenberg, Responsibility to Protect: A Framework for Prevention, 1 Global Responsibility to Protect 442-477 (2009).




Sheri P. Rosenberg, What's Law Got to Do With It? The Bosnia v. Serbia Decision's Impact on Reconciliation, 61 Rutgers L. Rev. 101-126 (2008).



Sheri P. Rosenberg. Promoting Equality After Genocide, 16 Tul. J. of Int'l & Comp. L. 329-393 (2008).




Eric Freedman (with Claire Estryn and Richard Weisberg), "The administration of equity in the French Holocaust-era claims process." In: Daniela Carpi (ed.), The Concept of Equity: An Interdisciplinary Assessment. Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winter, 2007, pp. 21-51.



Eric Freedman, "Richard Weisberg: démarches et cheminements", RaisonPolitiques (Paris: Presses de Sciences Po), 27, août 2007, pp. 51-57.  (Paper originally presented at a Colloquium at the Political Science Doctoral School, Paris, 14 June 2007).



Eric Freedman and Richard Weisberg, “The French Holocaust-Era Claims Process.”  In: Michael Bazyler and Roger P. Alford, eds., Holocaust Restitution.  Perspectives on the Litigation and its Legacy.  New York: New York University Press, 2006, pp. 135-144.



Eric Freedman, “The French Commission for the Compensation of Victims of Spoliation: A Critique.”  In: International Bureau of the Permanent Court of Arbitration, The Hague, ed., Redressing Injustices through Mass Claims Processes: Innovative Responses to Unique Challenges. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006, pp. 139-149.


Richard Weisberg, "Differing Ways of Reading, Differing Views of the Law: The Catholic Church and Its Treatment of the Jewish Question During Vichy."  In: John K. Roth and Elisabeth Maxwell, eds., Remembering for the Future: The Holocaust in an Age of Genocide, Ethics and Religion.  Houndmills: Palgrave, 2001, pp. 509-530.


Below is an excerpt from Sheri P. Rosenberg's review of Slavenka Drakulic's new book, They Would Never Hurt a Fly, War Criminals on Trial in The Hague.  The full review can be found here.



"As journalist, social critic, and novelist, Drakulić does not seek to answer these questions by way of a linear, academic tone. Rather, she searches for answers by taking us through a series of other important questions that, for the most part, remain unanswered but form the foundation for her inquisitive book. The book weaves its way back and forth in time and between personal and public narrative. For instance, she asks how these war criminals--all housed together in prison and who ostensibly killed in the name of ethnicity--now "play nice" with one another? What does it mean that these men are condemned war criminals to the world and national heroes at home? How has history conspired in the process that led up to the war? And no, she does not give time to the theory of "ancient ethnic hatreds" that we have heard far too much about in reference to Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH), and that contemporary scholars fortunately have debunked."