Danielle Ireland-Piper's picture

Danielle Ireland-Piper

Associate Professor and Academic Director of National Security College

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Dr. Danielle Ireland-Piper is Associate Professor at the ANU National Security College. She has a PhD from the University of Queensland and an LLM from the University of Cambridge, where she was a Chevening and Pegasus Scholar. Her teaching and research expertise includes national security, constitutional law, comparative law, and international law (including space, citizenship, human rights, armed conflict, climate, and transnational crime). Danielle has been a visiting scholar in Fiji, India, Ireland, the Netherlands, and Switzerland. She has been the recipient of teaching and research awards, including an Australian Government citation.

Danielle also has experience working in the QLD, NSW and Australian governments, as well as the private sector, including across a diverse range of policy and legal issues, from national security, anti-corruption, climate change, countering transnational crime, international law, human rights, space and security, constitutional law, health, gender, and community services, and workplace law.

Danielle is the author of ‘Accountability in Extraterritoriality: A Comparative and International Law Perspective’ (Edward Elgar, 2017), and (co-author) of ‘Extraterritoriality in East Asia: Extraterritorial Criminal Jurisdiction in China, Japan, and South Korea’ (Edward Elgar, 2021), as well as co-editor of ‘Global Governance and Regulation: Order/Disorder in the 21st Century’ (Routledge, 2018). She has edited a book on National Security Law in Australia, due for publication in 2024.

Danielle is open to supervising PhDs focused on national security law.

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