Workshop on Law and Ethics of China’s Social Credit System
Governing global migration is one of the most pressing issues of our time. With more than 250 million international immigrants, the question of how citizenship should be distributed has become a controversial issue, morally and politically. Traditionally, international law has not regulated nationality law; naturalization requirements remain the last stronghold of national sovereignty.
This project advances the establishment of a new subfield in public international law, International Citizenship Law (ICIL), which would govern nationality law. It asks a critical and timely question: What should be the international norms and structure in setting up requirements for naturalization and, more broadly, for granting citizenship?
The European Research Council funds “Global Citizenship Law: Constitutional Identity and Global Migration” under grant agreement No. 716350.