Institute for International and
Comparative Law in Africa (ICLA)

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Christof Heyns: Director of ICLA; Professor of Human Rights Law

 
christofheyns

Home Department: Centre for Human Rights

MA LLB (UP) LLM (Yale) PhD (Wits)

Biography

Christof Heyns is professor of human rights law at the University of Pretoria He also teaches at Oxford University and the Geneva Academy of International Humanitarian Law and Human Rights.

He is a member of the United Nations Human Rights Committee, where he serves as rapporteur for General Comment 37 on the right of peaceful assembly. He is also a member of the Working Group on Death Penalty, Extra-Judicial, Summary or Arbitrary Killings and Enforced Disappearances in Africa of the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights.

Heyns was UN Special Rapporteur on extrajudicial, summary or arbitrary executions 2010 – 2016. During 2016, he chaired the UN Independent Investigation on Burundi.

He holds degrees in law and philosophy from the Universities of Pretoria, the Witwatersrand and Yale Law School. He has been a Humboldt Fellow at the Max Planck Institute in Heidelberg and a Fulbright Fellow at Yale Law School and Harvard Law.

  • Recent speeches
  • Publications in popular press
  • Recent technical reports
  • Proposals for reform
  • Creative projects

 

 Academic publications accepted

  • Book: Philip Alston and Christof Heyns Alston and Heyns on extrajudicial, sumamry or arbitrary executions  (PULP)
  • Book: National commissions of inquiry in Africa: Accountability mechanism for violations of the right to life? (PULP) Author of chapter on traditional values (book, co-edited with Thomas Probert)
  • Book chapter: ’ Torture and ill treatment: The United Nations Human Rights Committee’ (with Carmen Rueda and Daniel du Plessis) in Malcolm Shaw and Jens Modwig Research Handbook on torture (OUP)
  • Journal article: ’The rigth to political particpation in Sub-Saharan Africa’ Global Journal of Comparative Law (with Charles Fombad, Pansy Tlakula, and Jimmy Kainja)

Academic publications during the past five years

Books
  • Compendium of key human rights documents of the African Union (editor with Magnus Killander) Pretoria University Law Press, 2016, 6 th edition (420 pp)
Chapters in books
  • ‘The right to life and the progressive abolition of the death penalty’ in De Guzman, M (ed) Arches of justice: Essays in honour of William A. Schabas (OUP, 2018) (with Tess Borden and Thomas Probert) 117 - 135
  • ‘”Unmanned” Weapons: Looking for the Gender Dimensions’ in Ni Aolain, F et al (eds) Oxford handbook on gender and conflict (OUP, 2017) (with Tess Borden)
  • ‘Africa’ in Moeckli, D et al (eds) International Human Rights Law (3rd edition, OUP, 2017) (with Magnus Killander) (update of earlier chapter) 465 - 481
  • ‘Jan Smuts en die Verenigde Nasies’ [‘Jan Smuts and the United Nations’] Du Pissani (ed) Jan Smuts: ‘n Herwaardering [‘Jan Smuts: A reappraisal’] (Protea 2017) (with Willem Gravett) 397 - 424
  • ‘Casting fresh light on the supreme right: The African Commission’s General Comment 3 on the right to life’ Tladi, D et al (eds) The pursuit of a brave new world in international law: Essays in honour of John Dugard (Brill 2017) (with Thomas Probert) 45 - 72
  • ‘A human rights perspective on autonomous weapons in armed conflict: The rights to life and dignity’ in Robin Geiss (ed) Lethal autonomous weapons systems: Technology, definition, ethics, law and security (Expert opinions delivered at the CCW informal meeting of experts on lethal autonomous weapons systems, Geneva 11 to 15 August 2016) (German Federal Foreign Service 2017) 148 - 159
  • ‘Autonomous weapons systems: Living a dignified life and dying a dignified death’ in Bhuta, N et al (eds) Autonomous Weapons Systems: Law, Ethics, Policy, (Cambridge University Press, 2016) 3 - 19
  • ‘Coming to terms with drones’ in Cortright, D et al (eds) Drones and the future of armed conflict (University of Chicago Press, 2015) vii - xi
  • ‘The right to life and the progressive abolition of the death penalty’ in Simonowic, I (United Nations publication, 2015) (with Thomas Probert) 214-226
  • ‘Universality and the growth of regional human rights systems’ in Shelton, D (ed) The Oxford Handbook of International Human Rights Law (Oxford University Press, 2013) (with Magnus Killander) 670 - 698
Articles
  • ‘Investigating potentially unlawful death under international law: The 2016 Minnesota Protocol’ 52 The International Lawyer  (2019) 47 - 80
  • ‘Notes from the field: Bringing new life to human rights globally: The powerful tools of schools’ moots’ 2(1) International Journal of Human Rights Education (2018) 1 - 12 (with Bongani Majola and Gift Kgomosotho)
  • ‘”To save succeeding generations from the scourge of war”: Jan Smuts and the ideological foundations of the United Nations’ 39 Human Rights Quarterly (2017) 574 - 605
  • ‘Autonomous weapons in armed conflict: The right to a dignified life’ 33 South African Human Rights Law Journal (2017) 46 - 71
  • ‘The international law framework regulating the use of armed drones’ 65 International and Comparative Law Quarterly (2016) 791 – 827 (with Dapo Akande et al)
  •  ‘Human rights and the use of autonomous weapons systems (AWS) during domestic law enforcement’ 38 Human Rights Quarterly (2016) 350 - 378
  • ‘The long term human rights implications of targeted killings’ 54 Harvard International Law Journal (2013) 101- 114 (with Sarah Knuckey)
  • ‘Protecting the right to life of journalists: the need for a higher level of engagement’ 36 Human Rights Quarterly (2013) 304 – 332 (with Sharath Srinivasan)

 


 Doctoral students currently registered with Christof Heyns

  • Dennis Chipao (Malawi) is doing an analysis of how the Malawi Police Service can take advantage of new technologies to monitor and improve the effectiveness and accountability of “manual” policing (co-supervised by Thomas Probert)

  • Alero Itohan Fenemigho (Nigeria) is doing a study of counter-terrorism policing in Africa under international law (co-supervised by Stuart Maslen)

  • Dumisani Gandhi (Zimbabwe) is exploring the relationship between new technologies and more effective or accountable policing, with a critique of deterministic optimism projected from a northern evidence-base (co-supervised by Thomas Probert)

  • Anne Ireri (Kenya) is investigating the Kenyan Police Service in terms of their capacity for forensic investigation (co-supervised by Thomas Probert)

  • Jim Karani: Use of lethal force in protected areas and the jurisprudence arising from human rights violations in the enforcement of wildlife law

  • Joe Kilonzo: Adherence to Normative International Human Rights Standards in Designing and Implementation of Disarmament, Demobilisation and Reintegration (DDR) Interventions in Countering Violent Extremism in Africa

  • Brenda Mwale (Kenya) focusses on prevention and repression of cyber-terrorism in Africa (co-supervised by Stuart Maslen)

  • Ben Christopher Nyabira (Kenya) investigates the levels of violence in Kenya and the institutional arrangements for the collection of such data at national level. (co-supervised by Thomas Probert)

  • Beryl Orao: The Right to Freedom of Assembly in the context of the Use of Force and Firearms in Law Enforcement: Towards Accountability for Rights Violations by Law Enforcement Officers in Kenya.

  • Lily Oyakhirome (Nigeria) is working on citizen-led accountability processes concerning police abuses in Nigeria (co-supervised by Thomas Probert)

  • Seyitan Solademi: Inclusiveness of women in counter-terrorism strategies in Africa

  • Dagnachew B. Wakene (Ethiopia) is working on violence against persons with disabilities


 Doctoral graduates supervised

2017

 2015

 2010
  • Waruguru Kaguongo (Kenya)
     'Available resources’ and the the realization of economic and social rights, with special reference to national budgets (co-supervisor)

 2009

 2006

 2002

 1998
  • Henk Botha
    The legitimacy of law and the politics of legitimacy: Beyond a constitutional culture of justification (co-supervisor)

 1997
  • Frans Viljoen
    The realisation of human rights in Africa through inter-governmental institutions

[last updated 8 July 2019]