Research Fellow for Humanitarian Affairs | email@example.com
Jérémie Labbé joined IPI in August 2010 to work on humanitarian issues, including the HOPEFOR initiative, a project aimed at improving civil-military coordination in response to large-scale natural disasters. Since then, Jérémie has developed a new IPI program on humanitarian affairs, including IPI’s Humanitarian Affairs Series that provides a dedicated forum for senior humanitarian practitioners in the field to meet with the broader UN and diplomatic community in New York. His work focuses on the adaptation of the international humanitarian system to a changing world, the relevance of humanitarian principles, protection of civilians and international humanitarian law, and the relation between humanitarian action and UN integration.
Before joining IPI, Jérémie worked for several years with the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC), both in its headquarters in Geneva and in different field missions in India, Ethiopia, Sri Lanka, Madagascar, and Iraq. His work with the ICRC primarily focused on legal issues (international humanitarian law and human rights law), and on protection issues in relation to people deprived of freedom, the protection of civilians, and the re-establishment of family links.
Jérémie studied international public law in the University of Leiden, Netherlands, and holds a master's degree in international humanitarian law and human rights law from the Université Paris II Panthéon-Assas, France.
He tweets at @jeremie_labbe.
• “Humanitarian Aid vs. Resilience Debate Should Put Priorities in Context,” The Global Observatory, March 28, 2014.
• “ Where is the Regional Cooperation in Addressing Syria’s Humanitarian Crisis?,” The Global Observatory, December 3, 2013.
• “Cooperation from Crisis? Regional responses to Humanitarian Emergencies,” New York: International Peace Institute, September 2013 (with Lilianne Fan and Walter Kemp).
• “1950s UN Resolution Could Break Security Council Deadlock on Syria,” The Global Observatory, September 27, 2013.
• “Is MONUSCO Lost in Translation?” The Global Observatory, August 28, 2013.
• “Humanitarian Engagement in Contemporary Complex Emergencies” (2013 New York Seminar report), New York: International Peace Institute, August 2013.
• “Second-Best Outcome from Geneva II: Scaled-up Humanitarian Action in Syria,” The Global Observatory, June 13, 2013.
• “Cross-border Humanitarian Aid in Syria Has Legal Basis but Few Precedents,” The Global Observatory, May 10, 2013 (with Tilman Rodenhauser).
• “Migrants in Times of Crisis: An Emerging Protection Challenge” (meeting report), New York: International Peace Institute, February 2013 (with Chris Perry).
• “Rethinking Humanitarianism: Adapting to 21st Century Challenges,” New York: International Peace Institute, November 2012.• “Engaging Nonstate Armed Groups on the Protection of Children: Towards Strategic Complementarity,” New York: International Peace Institute, April 2012 (with Reno Meyer).
IPI is grateful to our generous friends and donors who provide both intellectual and financial support. Their contributions help us in a very practical way to achieve program objectives, and their leadership is an invaluable resource to our organization.
The Global Observatory
For More Effective Sanctions, Time to Examine Question of Termination
The termination process is not often examined when creating sanctions, but it is key to their effectiveness.
Key Global Events to Watch in April
A list of key upcoming meetings and events with implications for global affairs.
2014 Top 10 Issues to Watch in Peace & Security: The Global Arena
A list of ten key issues to watch that are likely to impact international peace and security in 2014, compiled by IPI's Francesco Mancini.
The Global Observatory, produced by IPI, provides timely analysis on peace and security issues, interviews with leading policymakers, interactive maps, and more.
April 01, 2014
IPI Publishes Manual for Implementing UN Sanctions
As sanctions imposed by the United Nations Security Council have become increasingly sophisticated and targeted, they have also become more and more difficult to implement effectively. Currently there are fourteen active UN sanctions regimes. Among them are the sanctions regimes on Iran and North Korea.