Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items for :

  • All: "European Court of Human Rights" x
  • Religious Studies x
  • Open accessible content x
Clear All

Maurits S. Berger

Introduction In this article, I propose a conceptual legal-anthropological approach to the notion of “Sharia in the West.” Although the term “Sharia” is widely used in the West, it is rife with contradiction and confusion. For example, in 2003, the European Court of Human Rights ruled that

Jeroen Temperman

, see Jeroen Temperman, Religious Hatred and International Law (Cambridge University Press, 2016), Ch. 6 (“Comparative International Perspectives: cerd and the European Court of Human Rights on the Right to be Free from Incitement”). 37 Human Rights Committee, General Comment 34: Art. 19: Freedoms

Arif A. Jamal and Jaclyn L. Neo

foreword is perhaps the most recent manifestation of this issue, but the well-known European Court of Human Rights case concerning the display of the crucifix in public schools in Italy (Case of Lautsi and others v. Italy (Application no. 30814/06), 18 March 2011) and the Eweida case concerning an