The Cegla Prize in memory of Michael Biron Cegla
The Cegla Young Faculty Prize
The Cegla Prize is an annual accolade honoring the authors of exceptional legal articles in Hebrew. The Prize seeks to encourage young Israeli scholars from all fields of legal studies and schools of law to conduct meaningful research and publish law review articles that contribute to furthering and diversifying the country's legal discourse.
Each year, the Cegla Prize Committee chooses a winning article from among dozens of articles participating in the Prize. The author of the winning article is rewarded a cash prize of 10,000 NIS.
Junior Scholars wishing to participate in the Prize can submit an articles published between October 1, 2017 and September 30, 2018. Junior Scholars are all faculty members and students who received a Ph.D. within the last seven years.
This Year's Winner:
Dr. Miki Zar, TAU, People who read this article also read... On Privacy and Profiling, 2 Law Culture and Society: Privacy, Law and the Surveillance Society 69 (Michael Birnhack ed., 2019)
Galia Schneebaum, The Prohibition of Sex in Workplace Supervisory Relations: Between the Protection of Autonomy and the Regulation of Authority, Law, Society and Culture, Justice in the Legal System? Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure in Israel: Problems and Challenges 813 (Alon Harel ed.) (2017)
Dr. Carmit Karin Yefet, Mr. Omer Peled
Raef Zreik, Carmel Academic Center - Haifa and Minerva Center for the Humanities at Tel Aviv University Citizenship, Rights and Duties: on the debates concerning civic service in Israel, 37 TEL AVIV U. L. REV.
Dr. Yair Sagi, Haifa Faculty of Law, Legislative Authority: On the Establishment of the Supreme Court in Israel, 44 MISHPATIM (2014), The Hebrew University Law Review.
Dr. Amit Pundik, Tel Aviv University, Between Coercion and Deception: Rape by Deception in respect to the Perpetrator’s Identity (Hebrew), Tel Aviv University Law Review 213/26.
Dr. Yifat Biton, The College of Management Academic Studies, Mizrahis and Law: Absence as Existence (Hebrew), 41 MISHPATIM (2011), The Hebrew University Law Review.
Dr. Adam Hofri-Winogradow, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, A Plurality of Discontent: Legal Pluralism, Religious Adjudication and the State, 26 Journal of Law and Religion 57-89 (2010).
(1) Dr. Margalit Avital, Bar-Ilan University (BIU), Commons and Legality: The Case of the Kibbutz (Hebrew), Din U’Dvarim 5 (2005), Haifa Law Review.
(2) Dr. Shay Wozner, Tel Aviv University, Ontological and Naturalistic Thinking in Talmuduc law, Dine Israel 25, pp. 41-97, 2008.
(1) Dr. Oren Gazal-Ayal (with Raanan Sulitzeanu-Kenan), The University of Haifa, Arabs and Jews in Initial Pretrial Detention Hearings (Hebrew), 38 MISHPATIM (2008), The Hebrew University Law Review.
(2) Dr. Amichai Radziner, Bar-Ilan University (BIU), Jewish Jewish Wars: The Prohibition Against Polygamy in Mandatory Israel (Hebrew) (article in One Law for Men and Women: Women, Rights and Law during the British Mandate. Book, ed. By Dr. Eyal Katvan, Prof. Margalit Shilo and Prof. Ruth Halperin-Kaddari, 2011).
Dr. Issaschar Rozen Zvi, Tel Aviv University, Whose Garbage Is It Anyway?! Refuse Disposal and Environmental Justice (Hebrew), 23 Bar-Ilan Law Studies 487 (2007).
Dr. Sharon Hannes, Tel Aviv University, Options for Managers in Markets with Concentrated Control: The Case of Israel (Hebrew), 39 MISHPATIM (2006), The Hebrew University Law Review.
For more information or inquiries, please contact Aya Shalom or Marie Madvil, the Administrative Coordinators of the Cegla Center for Interdisciplinary Research of the Law at: