UCT aspires to become a premier academic meeting point between South Africa, the rest of Africa and the world. Taking advantage of expanding global networks and our distinct vantage point in Africa, we are committed, through innovative research and scholarship, to grapple with the key issues of our natural and social worlds. We aim to produce graduates whose qualifications are internationally recognised and locally applicable, underpinned by values of engaged citizenship and social justice. UCT will promote diversity and transformation within our institution and beyond, including growing the next generation of academics.
The Journal for Islamic Studies (JIS) is committed to the publication of original research on Islam as a world culture and civilization. We therefore hope to stimulate and publish research that relates to religion, theology and law. At the same time, it is also our goal to cover the disciplines of history, culture, art, ethics, politics, international relations, philosophy, history of religions, anthropology and sociology in the variety of ways in which these relate to the world of Islam in its broadest sense. Comparative studies of societies, as well as research with an interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary focus, are strongly encouraged.
The MLJ is a peer reviewed academic journal that publishes cutting edge, original and previously unpublished work. It accepts articles that explore the interface, tension and congruence between law, human rights, democracy, and development in Malawi and other African countries. Articles of a comparative nature, which are locally relevant, and those dealing with current legal issues of regional importance are also considered.
Published by the Law, Race and Gender Research Unit, Faculty of Law, University of Cape Town. The Law, Race and Gender Research Unit was established in 1994 as a research and training unit. The goal of LRG is to provide training that enables judicial officers, and particularly those in the lower courts, to meet the challenges of a democratic South Africa and to deliver justice appropriate to a diverse society. LRG publishes a newsletter for magistrates entitled News and Views for Magistrates. This newsletter appears four times a year. It provides information on LRG projects, articles on matters related to social diversity and the courts, information on legal developments, reviews of recent books, news of colleagues who have been involved in the programme, etc.,
Track Two is a quarterly publication of the Centre for Conflict Resolution, which aims to promote innovative and constructive approaches to community and political conflict as an alternative to traditional adversarial tactics. The term ‘track two’ refers to informal, unofficial interaction outside the formal governmental power structure, providing the means for historically conflicting groups to improve communication and gain a better understanding of each other’s point of view. In so doing, it reduces anger, fear or tension, and facilitates the resolution of substantive conflicts.,
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