The Henry C. Morris Lecture in International and Comparative Law brings speakers from around the world to discuss current developments in international law. The Morris Lecture was endowed by Henry Crittenden Morris (1863–1948), an 1889 graduate of the law school.
A diplomat and international lawyer, Mr. Morris served as the United States Consul in Ghent, Belgium, and as secretary to Chief Justice Fuller at the Permanent International Court of The Hague. Mr. Morris' diplomatic service overseas spanned the 25 years before the outbreak of the First World War. He was a member of the board of the Library of International Relations, the collection of international and comparative law materials which is now housed at IIT Chicago-Kent.
“Relationality:” New Colors for the European Model of Constitutional Justice, Vittoria Barsotti
The Achievements and Paradoxes of Constitutional Democracy in Turkey, Bertil Emrah Oder
The Uncertain Self-Identity of International Criminal Courts, Mirjan R. Damaška
Ratcheting Up and Driving Down Global Business Regulatory Standards, John Braithwaite
The Dynamics of the Constitution in a Changing Mexico, Emilio Rabasa