Why does the court turn into love when dealing with public lecture-related perceptions? What can anger achieve with legislative changes designed to combat discrimination? How does disgust regulate sexual activity? The lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and intersex (LGBTI) movements for justice and equality create emotions, especially among the scholars, activists, lawyers, and judges who participate in them. Dr. Senthorun Raj will refer to his new book, Feeling Queer Jurisprudence (Routledge, 2020), to explain why emotions need to be taken seriously in pursuing LGBTI rights. Emotions not only manifest themselves through passionate activists and parties to proceedings, but are also the product of laws and policies that seek to address the injuries, intimacy and identity of LGBTI people. Emotions are not “strange” to the law — it is at the heart of their existence. Scholars, activists, attorneys and judges need to focus on emotions in order to better understand and improve legal interventions aimed at improving the human rights of LGBTI people. Speakers: Dr Senthorun Raj BA (Hons), LLB (Hons), PhD (Sydney), PG Cert in Learning and Teaching in Higher Education (Keele) Sentorun Raj majored in gender and cultural studies in 2010 and LLB at university. I got. He earned first-class honors degrees in both degrees, and his gender studies honors degree received a college medal and an Australian Lesbian and Gay Archive Paper Award. He received his PhD from the University of Sydney Law School in 2016. Sen joined Kiel Law School in 2017 as a member of the staff. He is currently a member of the Meridian 180, Gender, Sexuality, Law, and International Research Cluster on Law and Emotion. Prior to that, he was a scholar living at New York University’s Center for Human Rights and Global Justice, teaching at the University of Sydney-Law School and a fellow at the British Academy of Higher Education. Sen has served on the board of Amnesty International Australia and ACON Health. He is also a member of the Advisory Committee on Gender, Sexuality, Diversity Research Journal and Writing from Below. Sen is currently a board member of Amnesty International UK and chairs Black Gold Arts. Sen has published many essays and commentary on his advocacy and research activities, including the work of the Guardian, the Children of Sydney, and now the Sydney Morning Herald. ..
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