Proceedings of the ASIL Annual Meeting
many remarkable bibliographies on international and human rights law. Her ninety-page research guide to the Gulf war, written with Radu Popa, exhaustively covered all available research sources regarding every legal issue raised by Iraq's invasion of Kuwait, and her three-part research guide on international human rights law remains one of the best compendia of research on that subject. These remarkable bibliographies show all the qualities visible in Diana herself-she was thorough, inquiring,
... remendously sensitive to the needs of researchers, and bluntly honest when necessary, but always with a touch of whimsy. When Diana and I assumed the directorships of the Schell Center last summer, we spoke long and often of new ways to think about human rights research. Over the years, Diana had computerized her own international law bibliographies and had made them available to anyone who asked. Her vision was to expand that practice by establishing an international human rights computer network, combining new and existing databases from around the world, into which participating members could have direct access. Diana had many passions, including the lovely garden of perennials that sprawled up the lawn of her country home in Connecticut. Now that she is gone, we at Yale Law School hope to remember her passions for human rights and the library by creating DIANA, an acronym for a Direct Information Access Network Association, dedicated to research in international human rights law. We have formed an advisory group and are seeking funding for a network that will permit 575 available at https://www.cambridge.org/core/terms. https://doi.