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Juliette McIntyre is a PhD Candidate at Melbourne Law School, and concurrently a Lecturer in Law at the University of South Australia. Her research and teaching focus primarily on public international law, civil procedure, and human rights. She has a particular interest in litigation and the operation of international courts and tribunals, and her doctoral thesis examines the rules of procedure at the International Court of Justice.
Prior to joining Melbourne Law School, Juliette was research associate to Professor James Crawford AO, Whewell Professor of International Law at the University of Cambridge (now Judge of the International Court of Justice). Juliette has also held academic positions at Thompson Rivers University and Charles Darwin University, worked in litigation at major law firms Lipman Karas and Minter Ellison, and was Associate to Chief Justice Doyle of the Supreme Court of South Australia. She is a recipient of the Law Foundation of South Australia Fellowship, and has extensive litigation experience in public international law, including before the International Court of Justice.
Ms McIntyre holds a Master of Laws in International Law from the University of Cambridge, a first class LLB/LP and a BA from Flinders University. Her research has been published in journals such as the Hague Yearbook of International Law and Leiden Journal of International Law.
Procedures of the International Court: Theory, Function and Practice
This thesis asks the question “what do theories of adjudication and civil procedure tell us about how the Court should manage its procedures?” It will consider the extent to which underlying rationales regarding the role of pleading, access to justice, efficiency, and case management which inform civil procedure reform in domestic courts may be applicable to the International Court.
- International Law
- International Dispute Resolution
- Civil Practice and Procedure