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Noha Aboueldahab is a visiting fellow at the Brookings Doha Center. Her research focus is on transitional justice in the Arab region. Her book, Transitional Justice and the Prosecution of Political Leaders in the Arab Region: A comparative study of Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Yemen (Oxford, Hart Publishing: 2017), challenges mainstream transitional justice practice and scholarship using original material from interviews she conducted in Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Yemen between 2011 and 2017.

Since 2003, she has worked in the fields of international law, human rights and development at various United Nations agencies and NGOs. Her professional work over the years involved field missions and research trips to Argentina, Brazil, Egypt, Israel and the Occupied Palestinian Territories, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Libya, Thailand, The Hague, Tunisia, the United Arab Emirates, Uruguay and Yemen.

She has guest lectured courses on law and anthropology at Northwestern University in Qatar and on law and development at Melbourne Law School, served as a judge at Georgetown University in Qatar's first moot court competition, and served as junior faculty at Harvard Law School's Institute for Global Law and Policy. She is a recipient of research and travel grants from University College London, Durham Law School, the Modern Law Review, Harvard Law School, and the Middle East Studies Association. She has been interviewed by various media outlets, including Al Jazeera, BBC, Bloomberg, CNN, the Globe and Mail, MSNBC, Sky News, the Washington Post, among others.

Noha Aboueldahab is a visiting fellow at the Brookings Doha Center. Her research focus is on transitional justice in the Arab region. Her book, Transitional Justice and the Prosecution of Political Leaders in the Arab Region: A comparative study of Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Yemen (Oxford, Hart Publishing: 2017), challenges mainstream transitional justice practice and scholarship using original material from interviews she conducted in Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Yemen between 2011 and 2017.

Since 2003, she has worked in the fields of international law, human rights and development at various United Nations agencies and NGOs. Her professional work over the years involved field missions and research trips to Argentina, Brazil, Egypt, Israel and the Occupied Palestinian Territories, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Libya, Thailand, The Hague, Tunisia, the United Arab Emirates, Uruguay and Yemen.

She has guest lectured courses on law and anthropology at Northwestern University in Qatar and on law and development at Melbourne Law School, served as a judge at Georgetown University in Qatar’s first moot court competition, and served as junior faculty at Harvard Law School’s Institute for Global Law and Policy. She is a recipient of research and travel grants from University College London, Durham Law School, the Modern Law Review, Harvard Law School, and the Middle East Studies Association. She has been interviewed by various media outlets, including Al Jazeera, BBC, Bloomberg, CNN, the Globe and Mail, MSNBC, Sky News, the Washington Post, among others.

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