Sandra Fredman, Jaakko Kuosmanen, and Meghan Campbell

Sandra Fredman is Rhodes Professor of the Laws of the British Commonwealth and the USA at Oxford University. She was elected a Fellow of the British Academy in 2005 and became a QC (honoris causa) in 2012. She is Honorary Professor of Law at the University of Cape Town and a fellow of Pembroke College Oxford. She has written and published widely on anti-discrimination law, human rights law, and labor law, including Human Rights Transformed (2008), Discrimination Law (2nd ed., 2011), and Women and the Law (1997), as well as two co-authored books: The State as Employer (with Gillian Morris, 1988) and Labour Law and Industrial Relations in Great Britain (with Bob Hepple, 2nd ed., 1992). She has also edited several books, and was awarded a three year Leverhulme Major Research Fellowship in 2004 to further her research into socioeconomic rights and substantive equality. She has acted as an expert adviser on equality law and labor legislation in the EU, Northern Ireland, the U.K., India, South Africa, Canada, and the UN, and is a barrister practicing at Old Square Chambers. She founded the Oxford Human Rights Hub in 2012, of which she is director.

Jaakko Kuosmanen is coordinator of the Oxford Martin Programme on Human Rights for Future Generations and a research fellow at the Law Faculty of the University of Oxford. Kuosmanen, who holds a PhD from the University of Edinburgh, has lectured in various universities on human rights law, global justice, institutionalism, and just war theory, and has also worked for the Council of Europe.

Meghan Campbell is the Weston Junior Research Fellow, New College, Oxford University and deputy-director of the Oxford Human Rights Hub. Her DPhil from Oxford University explored the potential for the UN Convention on the Elimination of Discrimination Against Women to address gender-based poverty. Her current work investigates the nature of the legal obligation to cooperate to realize human rights. She has lectured at Oxford University on human rights, labor, and administrative and constitutional law.