Coordinator for International Law Programs
Center for International and Comparative Law
John and Frances Angelos Law Center, Room 530
Masters of Law (LL.M), University of Virginia, 2013
Masters, International and European Laws, Mention assez bien, Université de Paris Ouest Nanterre, 2012
LL.B with Maîtrise (Honours), English and French Law, magna cum laude, University of Essex, 2012
B.A, Romance Languages, cum laude, University of Georgia, 2005
- International Human Rights
- International Humanitarian Law
- Counterterrorism/National Security
- International Criminal Law
Catherine Moore is the Coordinator for International Law Programs at the Center for International and Comparative Law. In this capacity, she manages a broad portfolio of programs, including the LL.M. in the Law of the United States (LOTUS), international exchange and study abroad programs, and she is the Program Director for the Winter Study Abroad Program in Curacao. She also oversees the CICL Student Fellows work on international legal projects with partner organizations, including International Rights Advocates, Track Impunity Always (TRIAL), and Maryland Legal Aid's Human Rights Project. She is the Coach of the Law School's first ever entry into the Clara Barton Competition in International Humanitarian Law, organized by the American Red Cross. She is also a Junior Expert with the ABA-UNDP International Legal Resource Center, most recently advising them on the Draft Cybercrime Law in Cambodia and how it interferes with international human rights standards on the freedom of expression and right to privacy.
Catherine is an associate member of the American Society of International Law and Web Content Editor for the International Courts and Tribunals Interest Group (ICTIG), the American Bar Association Section for International Law, the Council for American Students in International Negotiations (CASIN), and the DC Chapter for the Young Professionals in Foreign Policy. She is a regular judge for the Philip C. Jessup Moot Court Competition, often judging both written memorials and oral rounds for the regional and international rounds.
She is a member of the State Bar of Tennessee.
Invited Participant, Naval War College Conference Series on Women, Peace and Security – Constructive Pathways: Stimulating and Safeguarding Components of Women, Peace, and Security (Naval War College, April 16-17, 2015): Paper included on Women in Conflict: Enabling Syrian Women in Formal Peace Processes
Moderator, International Human Rights: What is the U.S. Role? (University of Baltimore Journal of International Law Annual Symposium: March 2, 2015)
Participant, Missing Peace Young Scholars Network - Ending Sexual Violence in Conflict (United States Institute of Peace: May 22 – 23, 2014): Invited by the British Embassy to participate in this event that brought together young scholars from across the world to discuss ways in which to end sexual violence in armed conflict. The proceedings of this symposium aided in the drafting of a joint policy paper that will go to William Hague (UK Foreign Secretary) and Angelina Jolie (UNHCR Special Envoy) ahead of the UK Global Summit in London.
Panelist, Measuring Success: Human Rights, Development Projects, And Stakeholders (Crossing Borders: Rethinking International Development – Virginia Journal of International Law Annual Symposium: February 24, 2014)
International Law Making and Cooperation (ASIL Mid-Year Meeting and Research Forum: October 31-November 2, 2013): Presented paper, The World Spins Madly On – How the P5 Caused a Paradigm Shift in Norm Diffusion (later titled, The Game Changer: How the P5 Caused a Paradigm Shift in Norm Diffusion Post 9/11)
Women in Conflict: Enabling Syrian Women in Formal Peace Processes, Naval War College Conference Series on Women, Peace and Security (Conference Proceedings – forthcoming)
Global Cyber Law and How Cambodia Exposed the Dangerous Drift Away from International Human Rights Standards (co-author with Felicity Gerry, QC), Computer Law & Security Review (forthcoming)
The Game Changer: How the P5 Caused a Shift in Norm Diffusion Post 9/11
, 55 Va. J. of Int'l. L. 188 (2014)