Page 7 - Faculty of Law

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Institute of Development and
Labour Law
Director: Professor E.R. Kalula
The Institute of Development and Labour Lawwas established
in 1996 through the merger of the Labour Law Unit and the
Institute of Development Law. The Institute plays a leading
role in development and labour law teaching and research.
It is involved with training courses in South Africa and other
countries in Southern Africa. It also regularly contributes to
training programmes if other organisations and collaborates
closely with other leading university centres and NGOs.
Professor E.R. Kalula
International and Comparative Labour Law; Labour Market
Regulation; Social Security; Law and Regional Integration
Professor R. le Roux
Labour Law
Professor P. Benjamin
Collective Bargaining and Strike Law; Health and Safety;
Minimum Labour Standards; Regulatory Framework
Associate Professor D. Collier
Labour Market Regulation, Inequality, Intellectual Property
and Development
Adjunct Professors
Professor C. Thompson
Collective Bargaining; International Labour Law
Dr T. Madima
Collective Bargaining
Mr C. Nupen
Dispute Resolution; Social Dialogue
Ms T. Orleyn
Dispute Resolution
Mr N. Jeram
Social Security
Administrative Staff
Ms F. Khan
Mr S. Godfrey
Senior Researcher, Labour and Enterprise Project
Bargaining Councils; Industrial Sociology
Mr J. Theron
Co-ordinator of the Labour and Enterprise Policy Research
Group (LEP)
Labour Rights; Small and Medium Enterprise
Ms M. Visser
Honorary Research Associate
Professor N. Rubin
International Labour Standards; Law and Development
Contact Details
Postal address: Institute of Development and Labour Law,
6.23, 6th Level, Wilfred & Jules Kramer Law Building, Middle
Campus, University of Cape Town, Rondebosch, 7700
Tel: +27 21 650 5634
Fax: +27 21 650 5660
Centre for Comparative Law in
Director: Dr A. Ordor
The Centre for Comparative Law in Africa (CCLA) was
established in 2011 to promote the study of comparative
law and draw on the strengths of comparative
methodology to research into the multifaceted field
of law in Africa. The Centre presents an opportunity
to develop a discipline that lends itself to optimal
application in the pluralistic legal frameworks within
which life is lived in Africa. In its mission to contribute
to the development of comparative law in Africa,
the strategy of the CCLA is to
the field
at UCT, build
in it across the continent
through academic programmes,
law expertise in consultancies and
knowledge in comparative law in Africa through
conferences, publications and professional networks.
Its location within the Department of Commercial Law
recognises the centrality of comparative law to ongoing
efforts at economic integration on the African continent.
The CCLA offers an LLM and a postgraduate diploma in
Comparative Law and conducts research on a variety
of themes that apply the comparative methodology.
Currently the Centre is involved in a collaborative
research project on mineral law and policy in three
southern African countries (South Africa, Namibia and