The Human Rights, Big Data and Technology Project is honoured to work with a wide range of distinguished partners.
The Geneva Academy of International Humanitarian Law and Human Rights provides instruction of a high academic standard, conducts and promotes scientific research, organises training courses and expert meetings and provides legal expertise.
The Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health brings together dedicated experts from many disciplines to educate new generations of global health leaders and produce powerful ideas that improve the lives and health of people everywhere.
They work together as a community of leading scientists, educators, and students to take innovative ideas from the laboratory to people’s lives, not only making scientific breakthroughs, but also working to change individual behaviors, public policies, and health care practices.
The Human Rights Data Analysis Group is a non-profit, non-partisan organisation that applies rigorous science to the analysis of human rights violations around the world. Their team is comprised of individuals with expertise in mathematical statistics, computer science, demography, and social science.
The School of Electronic Engineering and Computer Science (EECS) at Queen Mary University of London delivers world-class electronic engineering and computer science research and applies it to real-world problems, including bioengineering. Its current research grant portfolio of £38m equates to more than £500k for each research-active staff member.
Universal Rights Group is a small, independent think tank dedicated to analysing and strengthening global human rights policy. It is the only such institution in Geneva and the only think tank in the world focused exclusively on human rights. The goal of the organisation is to support and strengthen policy-making and policy-implementation in the international human rights system by providing rigorous yet accessible, timely and policy-relevant research, analysis and recommendations. It provides a forum for discussion and debate on important human rights issues facing the international community and a window onto the work of the Human Rights Council and its mechanisms – a window designed to promote transparency, accountability, awareness and effectiveness.
The Faculty of Law at the University of Cambridge is committed to producing ambitious cutting-edge work in a wide range of fields and disciplines. Through the scholarly vitality, analytical rigour and creativity of its research, the Faculty seeks to contribute to debates on issues of national and international importance and to shape academic discourse. Its research extends across a broad range of relevant sub-disciplines and embraces a diversity—including doctrinal, theoretical, historical, comparative, empirical, socio-legal and social-science—of research traditions.
The World Health Organisation’s primary role is to direct and coordinate international health within the United Nations system. They support countries as they coordinate the efforts of multiple sectors of the government and partners – including bi- and multilaterals, funds and foundations, civil society organisations and private sector – to attain their health objectives and support their national health policies and strategies.