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L’arbitrage religieux : du multiculturalisme juridique

Événement

26 Fév 2013 17:00
à
20:00
Pavillon Chancellor-Day : Salle Stephen Scott (OCDH 16), Tribunal école Maxwell Cohen (NCDH 100), 3644, rue Peel Montréal Québec Canada , H3A 1W9

La Société d’arbitrage de McGill et l’Institut de droit comparé de McGill vous invitent à une discussion traitant l’arbitrage religieux.

Nous avons invité le rabbin Michael Whitman, expert en droit talmudique, et le professeur Ahmed Ibrahim, expert en droit islamique, pour discuter des controverses à l’intersection de la culture juridique dominante et de la religion dans le contexte de l’arbitrage. La discussion sera modérée par la professeure Natasha Bakht de l’Université d’Ottawa, experte en arbitrage religieux ainsi qu’en droit de la famille. L’évènement misera particulièrement sur la perspective ontarienne, l’Ontario étant là où le débat a pris son essor.

Réception: 17h00-18h00, Salle Stephen Scott (salle 16), Pavillon Chancellor Day
Panel: 18h30-20h00, Tribunal école (salle 100), Nouveau Pavillon Chancellor Day

De la nourriture sera servie. Veuillez indiquer toute restriction alimentaire. Des mets cacher et halal seront commandés.

Une demande d'accréditation pour 1,5 heures de formation continue pour juristes a été déposée auprès du Barreau du Québec.

RSVP: mcgill [at] arbitrationsociety [dot] ca

Les participants (en anglais seulement)

Rabbi Michael Whitman

Rabbi Michael Whitman is the spiritual leader of the ADATH (Adath Israel Poale Zedek Anshei Ozeroff Synagogue) in Hampstead, Quebec. He is also a Sessional Lecturer at McGill University Faculty of Law. Rabbi Whitman serves on the boards of Auberge Shalom…pour femmes, Kollel Torah Mitzion of Montreal, Cote St. Luc / Hampstead / Snowdon Eruv, Westmount Eruv, Rabbinical Council Conversion Program, and (former Executive Board Member) Rabbinical Council of America. He is past president of the Rabbinical Council of Montreal and past president of the Greater Montreal Board of Rabbis.

Rabbi Whitman served for fourteen years as the spiritual leader of Young Israel of New Haven, Connecticut, USA. During that time, he worked at Yale University Hillel and taught at Yale University Law School.

Ahmed Fekry Ibrahim

Professor Ahmed Fekry Ibrahim began his appointment at the Institute of Islamic Studies on August 1, 2012, following his appointment as Fellow in Europe in the Middle East—The Middle East in Europe (EUME) program at the Forum Transregionale Studien of the Wissenschaftskolleg in Berlin, Germany in 2011-2012. He received his PhD in Islamic law from Georgetown University, Washington D.C. (2011). His dissertation, entitled “School Boundaries and Social Utility in Islamic Law: The Theory and Practice of Talfīq and Tatabbuʿ al-Rukhaṣ in Egypt”, traces the pragmatic use of Sunni legal pluralism in 20th-century Egypt to developments that took place in the Mamluk and Ottoman periods in court practice and legal theory.

His work explores the interaction between legal theory and court practice using both Ottoman archival materials and unpublished legal theoretical manuscripts. He links shifts in juristic discourse on the issue of pragmatic eclecticism to institutional as well as discursive changes that took place around the 13th century. He is currently working on a book that examines the interaction between court practice and legal theory in Egypt with regards to this question of legal pluralism and its implications for legal change.

Natasha Bakht

Natasha Bakht is an associate professor at the University of Ottawa’s Faculty of Law. She served as a law clerk to Justice Louise Arbour at the Supreme Court of Canada and was called to the bar of Ontario in 2003.  Professor Bakht’s research interests are generally in the area of law, culture and minority rights and specifically in the intersecting area of religious freedom and women’s equality.  She has written extensively on the issue of religious arbitration in family law.  Her latest works are about the rights of niqab-wearing women; she was recently cited by the Supreme Court of Canada in the case of R v NS. 

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