3 Bolshoy Trekhsvyatitelskiy pereulok
Phone/Fax: (495) 916-88-49
Dean's office: (495) 772-95-90
(add. 22299 or 22298)
Academic office (bachelor):
(495) 772-95-90 (add. 22852; 23008; 22899; 23009)
Academic office (master):
Manager Anna Gorbunova
(495) 772-95-90 (add. 22275)
Manager Inna Fedchenko
(495) 772-95-90 (add. 22738)
fax: (495) 772-95-90 (add. 23005
Anton A. Ivanov
Deputy Dean for Academic Affairs
First Deputy Dean
Deputy Dean for Administrative Work
Deputy Dean for Finance
Sergei A. Markuntsov
Deputy Dean for Work Placements and Extracurricular Work
Deputy Dean for Interaction with Graduates and Employers
Dmitriy Vladimirovich Mazaev
The Faculty of Law was one of the first faculties created in the Higher School of Economics. Economic and legal disciplines, new innovative courses, fundamental law disciplines and narrowly specialized courses are all equally important for the Faculty of Law. The Faculty's strength is the curriculum's focus on the practical, which perpares its graduates to successfully meet the demands of the labour market.
The lecture provoked a lot of interest among the students, and after it had finished, they continued the discussion.
Summary of the talk
Globalization and growing cross-border capital and labour movement, which exclude migrant workers facing obstacles due to migration law, all add to the situation when labour laws are becoming international. Internationally, the problem of workforce movement is inversely dependent on capital and labour in terms of freedom of movement. Due to growing globalization and regional economic agreements or regional integration plans, the conventions of the International Labour Organization (ILO) have become widely known over recent years.
The aim of this research is to analyze the theoretical foundations of international labour law and to find out what motivates or forces countries to sign up, or not to sign up, to international labour law. The author studied globalization and regionalization (decentralization) and the influence of these on international labour law processes.
Regional international associations are often a result of political struggles and negotiations on the content and aims of social policy, which reflects the traditions, interests and needs of the participant countries. Most regional associations express concern about narrow business goals in the context of global social needs in development. Regional associations are an important part of state strategies and should be analyzed as one of the methods of changing collective action on an international level. These associations are specifically focused on economic issues, and this has caused international civil society organizations to demand solutions to social issues as well. Nevertheless, the requirements of the civil society have been formulated by means of additional summits and forms. This has built a foundation for an inclusive, democratic, and developing social policy on a regional level, which can include international labour law and regional labour standards. This directly influences trade unions, employer associations, and labour lawyers.