Edited by Trude Haugli, Anna Nylund, Randi Sigurdsen and Lena R.L. Bendiksen
Issues of Residence, Naturalization and Citizenship
Edited by Ray Jureidini and Said Fares Hassan
Contributors are: Abbas Barzegar, Abdul Jaleel, Dina Taha, Khalid Abou El Fadl, Mettursun Beydulla, Radhika Kanchana, Ray Jureidini, Rebecca Gould, Said Fares Hassan, Sari Hanafi, Tahir Zaman.
On ROE, Self-defence and the Use of Force during Armed Conflict
Camilla Guldahl Cooper
Through a thorough analysis of the concept, purpose, development and use of NATO ROE, Cooper contributes to improved understanding and implementation of NATO ROE. The book covers all use of force categories and relevant law relating to the use of force during armed conflicts, including the complex concepts of hostile act and hostile intent, direct participation in hostilities, and the increasing reliance on self-defence during armed conflict.
Edited by Md. Jahid Hossain Bhuiyan and Borhan Uddin Khan
This lucidly written and timely book will greatly benefit anyone interested in the protection of victims of armed conflict.
Text and Context
Edited by Frauke Lachenmann and Rüdiger Wolfrum
Volume 3, 2019, Law, Gender and Sexuality
Edited by Javaid Rehman, Ayesha Shahid and Steve Foster
The focused theme of Volume 3 is Law, Gender and Sexuality.
A Critical Inquiry into Law and Policy
Edited by Andrzej Jakubowski, Kristin Hausler and Francesca Fiorentini
Human Rights Benchmarks, Practice and Appraisal
Despite their importance to the legal process, appeal proceedings tend to receive limited attention. On the basis of benchmarks arising from international human rights law, Dražan Djukić systematically assesses the law and practice concerning appeal proceedings in international criminal law.
This chapter critically investigates the dialectics between the concept of Europe’s common heritage and the Member States’ national heritages within the EU constitutional legal framework. The analysis is twofold. First, the chapter explores to what extent constitutional regulations of the EU Member States in relation to cultural heritage may be perceived as those truly forming EU constitutional principles, derived from common constitutional traditions of its members. Secondly, it analyses the evolving notion of cultural heritage within the EU primary law, constantly (re)interpreted in the EU policy documents in light of global developments in the field of cultural heritage governance. Accordingly, this chapter attempts to understand whether and to what extent the concept of Europe’s common cultural heritage, under EU law, goes beyond the sum of Member States’ heritages and their internal cultural policies and regulations which those states reciprocally protect and enforce through the EU legal instrumentarium and mechanisms. In other words, it discusses whether the EU constitutes just a platform to enhance, enforce and reconcile individual cultural heritage interests of its members, or perhaps it is already an organisation that has developed its own constitutional cultural heritage principles, common or collective in nature.