Nunca Mas Meets #NiUnaMenos— The Prosecution of Dictatorship-era Sexual Violence in Chile
Professor Caroline Davidson, of Willamette College of Law, presented a working draft of her work Nunca Mas Meets #NiUnaMenos— The Prosecution of Dictatorship-era Sexual Violence in Chile. This work seeks to explore reasons for delay in justice for sexual violence in Chile and what international criminal justice can learn from the Chilean example. If accountability for sexual and gender violence is a priority, and the ICC regime is premised on decentralized enforcement by national judicial systems, then a greater attention to obstacles to domestic justice for sexual and gender violence and ways of encouraging domestic prosecution is needed.
From Willamette College of Law, “Caroline Davidson graduated cum laude from Harvard Law School, where she was an executive editor of the Harvard Human Rights Journal. Prior to law school, she studied history and romance languages at Princeton University, graduating magna cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa. After law school, Davidson served as a judicial law clerk to Judge Alfred T. Goodwin of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals.
Davidson joined the Willamette law faculty in the fall of 2008. Before joining Willamette, she worked on prosecutions of people accused of atrocity crimes at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia and the State Court of Bosnia and Herzegovina. She also has worked in criminal defense as an assistant federal public defender in Portland, Oregon, and civil litigation as an associate at Howard, Rice, Nemerovski, Canady, Falk & Rabkin in San Francisco.”
FIU Law, FIU Law Faculty Workshop Series, Caroline Davidson, sexual violence, International criminal courts
Criminal Law | International Law | Law
Davidson, Caroline, "Nunca Mas Meets #NiUnaMenos— The Prosecution of Dictatorship-era Sexual Violence in Chile" (2018). Faculty Workshops.
“Archived Faculty Profile”