Institute for International and
Comparative Law in Africa (ICLA)

Nyambeni Davhana: Researcher

Nyambeni Davhana

Nyambeni Davhana is a researcher for Professor Christof Heyns, Member of the UN Human Rights Committee. He is also the National Co-ordinator of the National Schools Moot Court Competition. He completed his LL.B at the University of Pretoria in 2015 and is currently reading towards an LL.M in Labour Law, the focus area of his research being trade union liability in unprotected strikes in South Africa.

Upon completion of his LL.B, Nyambeni worked as an Academic Associate at the Department of Mercantile Law, where he lectured Business Law as well as Commercial Law for second year students. In addition to lecturing, he also tutored Labour Law for third year students, while providing research assistance. During his undergraduate years of study, he was actively involved in moot court competitions, having represented the University at the following moot court competitions; the annual Kovsies Moot Court Competition for first years in Bloemfontein (2012); African Regional Rounds of the Manfred Lachs International Space Law Moot Court Competition in Nigeria (2014), finishing in 2nd place. In 2015, Nyambeni coached the University’s team that participated in the Philip C. Jessup International Moot Court Competition, winning the right to represent South Africa at the International rounds, held in Washington, DC. In 2016, he assisted in coaching the South African National Moot Court Team that won the International Moot Court Competition in The Hague, Netherlands. In addition to participating in moot court competitions, he was also a member of the University’s Moot executive committee for two years and has served in multiple structures.

His main research interests include: Labour Law, International Law, International Labour Law and Commercial Law.

 

 

Lukman Abdulrauf: Post-Doctoral Fellow

Lukman Abdulrauf

Dr Lukman Abdulrauf is a postdoctoral fellow affiliated with the SARChi Professorship in International Constitutional Law at the Institute of International and Comparative Law in Africa. Lukman completed his LLM at the University of Ilorin, Nigeria in 2013 and LLD at the University of Pretoria, South Africa in 2016. His doctoral research, under the supervision of Professors Charles Fombad and Annelise Roos developed the ‘rights-based’ approach to data privacy protection based on insights from international data protection frameworks. Lukman has also published a number of articles on data protection. Prior to his doctoral research, Lukman lectured at the Faculty of Law, University of Ilorin, Nigeria.

In 2016, Alexia completed an internship at the Delegation of the European Union to South Africa. During her studies she worked as a tutor in the Department of Jurisprudence at the University of Pretoria and was affiliated with a number of University societies. In 2014, Alexia won the South African Round of the Phillip C Jessup International Moot Court Competition, and was awarded the prize for Best Written Submissions.

Research interests: international privacy and data protection law, surveillance law, information technology and human rights law and comparative law.

Gus Waschefort: ICLA Fellow

Gus-Waschefort

Gus Waschefort is a Senior Lecturer at the School of Law and Co-Director of Post-Graduate Tuition at the Human Rights Centre of the University of Essex. Prior to joining the University of Essex, he held academic appointments at the University of Pretoria, as lecturer, and the University of South Africa, as Associate Professor. Between 2011 and 2013 Gus was appointed as legal advisor to the UN Special Rapporteur on extrajudicial, summary or arbitrary executions, Professor Christof Heyns. Gus has also been a visiting researcher to the International Law Centre of the Swedish National Defence University, as well as the Centre for Human Rights and Global Justice, at New York University.

Gus’s primary research interests relate to contemporary challenges in the context of armed conflict in Africa, including working towards enhancing the level of participation from within Africa in the global discourse on the Law of Armed Conflict. With a background in photojournalism, Gus has extensive experience working within active conflict zones in Africa, including the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Liberia, South Sudan and Angola. Gus's key recent publications include:

  • International Law and Child Soldiers, Hart Publishing: Oxford (2015) (blind peer reviewed monograph, 254 pages);
  • ‘Child Soldiers and Human Trafficking’ in Rijken, CRJJ. Piotrowicz, R. & Uhl, B. (eds.) The Routledge Handbook of Human Trafficking, Routledge (forthcoming, 2017);
  • ‘Implications of Children’s Rights for Military Justice in the Context of Members of the Armed Forces Younger than the Age of Eighteen’ Journal of International Peacekeeping 21(5) (2016);
  • ‘Africa and International Humanitarian Law: The more things change, the more they stay the same’ International Review of the Red Cross 902 (2017).

Alexia Katsiginis: Researcher

Alexia Katsiginis

Alexia Katsiginis is a researcher for Professor Christof Heyns and the National Coordinator of the National Schools Moot Court Competition. She completed her Bcom Law and LLB at the University of Pretoria in 2016, with distinction.

In 2016, Alexia completed an internship at the Delegation of the European Union to South Africa. During her studies she worked as a tutor in the Department of Jurisprudence at the University of Pretoria and was affiliated with a number of University societies. In 2014, Alexia won the South African Round of the Phillip C Jessup International Moot Court Competition, and was awarded the prize for Best Written Submissions.

Her main research interests are: International women’s rights, general public international law, and gender theory.

Rufaro Mavunga: Post Doctoral Fellow

Rufaro-Mavunga

Dr Rufaro Mavunga is a resident researcher affiliated with the SARChI Professorship in International Constitutional Law at the Institute of International and Comparative Law in Africa. Dr Mavunga completed her LLB, LLM in Labour Labour and LLD all at the University of Pretoria. Her doctoral thesis was written under the supervision of Professor Erika de Wet and is titled “The Prohibition of Child Labour in South Africa, Uganda and Zimbabwe: Distinguishing Permissible forms of Child Work from Prohibited Forms of Child Labour”. The thesis developed a comprehensive child work policy that promotes education for all children, but suggests that light work, if adequately regulated, can be combined with schooling. The thesis in addition further investigated the extent to which South Africa, Uganda and Zimbabwe complied with the child labour conventions to which they are party. The municipal laws of these countries in some cases do not always reflect the principles and standards of international law. The research subsequently prompted the reformulation or refinement of some laws relating to some of the worst forms of child labour within these states. The study furthermore also provided practical ways in which States can effectively overcome the challenges they face in enforcing such laws. Dr Mavunga has in addition published articles on the historical development of child labour laws and also on the international prohibition of child labour.

Dr Mavunga has worked as an Academic Assistant in the Department of Mercantile Law and the Institute for International and Comparative Law at the University of Pretoria. She has in addition worked as a Labour Law Analyst at Retrenchment Assist. She is currently an external marker for Monash South Africa.
Research Interests : Labour Law, International law, Human Rights Law, Business Law

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