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/ CERIUM LogoFaculty of Arts and ScienceThe Montreal Centre for International Studies

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Experts in: Globalization

Benyekhlef, Karim


Professeur titulaire, Chercheur

  • International business
  • International trade
  • Cyberjustice
  • Democracy
  • Global law
  • Public law
  • Governance
  • Alternative methods of conflict resolution
  • Globalization
  • Normativities
  • Security
  • Theory of law
  • Privacy
  • Information technology
  • Information and communications technology law
  • Information technology law
  • Electronic Commerce
  • Methods of conflict resolution
  • Privacy and the Internet
  • Human rights
  • Human rights and freedoms
  • Judicial system and international law (good governance, law of international cooperation)
  • Information technology law (privacy, freedom of expression, domain names, electronic commerce, online conflict resolution)

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Huberman, Michael


Chercheur, Professeur titulaire

My background is in economics and history. Early in my career, my research focused on the development of the labour market during the Industrial Revolution. I have since studied the effects of globalization on working conditions and well-being from a historical and comparative perspective.


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Martin, Patricia

MARTIN, Patricia

Chercheuse, Professeure titulaire

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Meren, David

MEREN, David

Professeur agrégé, Chercheur

I have taught the international history of Canada and Quebec at Université de Montréal since 2011. My goal as a historian is to use cultural and social history, as well as postcolonial studies, to obtain and promote a deeper understanding of the history of Canada and Quebec in the world, and the way in which their international activities (governmental and non-governmental) have shaped and been shaped by the lived experiences of the peoples living in the northern portion of North America. I employ international history to explore Canada and Quebec as projects of rule, while situating them and their populations in global currents.

My first book, With Friends Like These: Entangled Nationalisms and the Canada-Québec-France Triangle, 1944-1970 (UBC Press, 2012), examines the complex triangular dynamic between Canada, Quebec and France by situating this in the broader currents of the history of globalization. It explores the concept of “nation” in an increasingly interconnected world, and parallel to this, the efforts to manage multiple overlapping identities. This monograph also is part of my ongoing effort to shed light on the question of “empire” in Canadian and Quebec history. These research interests also led to my co-editing a volume that offers and encourages a critical reinterpretation of Canadian international history through the prism of race Dominion of Race: Rethinking Canada’s International History (UBC Press, 2017). 

I also explore the history of settler colonialism in Canada and Quebec, as it is impossible to understand Canadian and Quebec international history without referring to the complex history of the relationships between Indigenous Peoples and settlers. This idea also underpins my current research project, an exploration of the entangled history of Canadian development assistance after 1945 and Indigenous-Canadian relations.


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