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Kooijmans, P.H.

This chapter is part of: Protestantism and the development of international law (Volume 152) Collected Courses of the Hague Academy of International Law (Volume 152) Publication Editor: Hague Academy of International Law Volume: 152 Brill | Nijhoff, Leiden | Boston, 1976,

Boegner, Marc

This chapter is part of: Les misssions protestantes et le droit international (Volume 029) Collected Courses of the Hague Academy of International Law (Volume 029) Publication Editor: Hague Academy of International Law Volume: 29 Brill | Nijhoff, Leiden | Boston, 1929,

Kooijmans, P.H.

international law pp. 91-109 Modern Protestantism. The World Council of Churches pp. 110-114 Notes pp. 115-116 Selected bibliography pp. 117-118, Collected Courses of the Hague Academy of International Law Volume: 152 Brill | Nijhoff, Leiden | Boston, 1976 ISBN: 9789028605909 © 2014 by Hague Academy of

H. Kooijmans, P.

H. Kooijmans, P., Keywords: Protestantism | Public international law |, Mots clefs: Protestantisme | Droit international public |, P. H. Kooijmans, Professor at the University of Leiden, devotes his course to the role played by Protestantism in the development of international law. After a study

Boegner, Marc

réparations leur sont-elles dues pour les pertes qu'ils subissent? pp. 210-226 L'Action diplomatique des Missionnaires pp. 227-242 Difficultés et Conflits pp. 243-250 De l'acte de Berlin au traité de Versailles pp. 251-265 Les Missions protestantes et la liberté religieuse pp. 266-283 Bibliographie pp. 284

Boegner, Marc

Boegner, Marc, Keywords: Religious missions | International law | Protestantism |, Mots clefs: Missions religieuses | Droit international | Protestantisme |, At first glance, it may seem strange to unite the terms of missions and international law highlighted in the introduction to the course of

Bryan

Abstract

Riots taking place in the Northern Irish town of Portadown are analysed in the context of the 'right to march'. The paper concentrates specifically on the demands by a number of Protestant organisations that they should be allowed to parade along roads which they have followed for many years despite the objections of a large majority of the Roman Catholic, Nationalist community living along parts of the route. To understand fully these disputes it is necessary to examine the political and social situation that pertains to a particular time and place. The paper will also draw on comparative material in order to explore the general nature of political rituals since they are also elements of what took place locally which are common to most societies. I particularly wish to reject any notion that ethnic groups in N. Ireland are in some way trapped by their history since, on the contrary, research into public rituals such as these parades reveals the ways in which they are used as a dynamic political resource through changing historical circumstances.

Adam Forsyth

The Micronesian population is about 105,600 in total. The predominant religion is Roman Catholic, which is followed by 54.7% of the population; the Protestant faith is the other major religion, at 41.1%. The Protestant churches are predominately Congregational, accounting for 93% of all Protestant

Kooijmans, P.H.

This chapter is part of: Protestantism and the development of international law (Volume 152) Collected Courses of the Hague Academy of International Law (Volume 152) Publication Editor: Hague Academy of International Law Volume: 152 Brill | Nijhoff, Leiden | Boston, 1976, , Chapter sections   1