Edited by M. Kuijer and M.K. Bulterman
Howard Charles Yourow
This thorough and learned analysis synthesizes the work of the Strasbourg judicial organs, proceeding in the light of the ongoing debates on the appropriate place of the margin doctrine in the Strasbourg jurisprudence. The author's rich conclusions add texture and perspective to the future judicial and scholarly dialogues which will no doubt continue to surround this subject matter.
The text is eminently readable, written in a clear and precise style to be appreciated by the novice and specialist alike. The newcomer to human rights and to the Convention will find it an inviting introduction to complex material; the expert will gain new and expanded insights into the development of the case law rarely to be found in this breadth and depth.
And the South Smiles...
Edited by Sjef Theunis
Each contribution is prefaced by a brief description of the organization, and all address the following basic subjects:- Development -- for whom, by whom? - The NGDO's objectives and strategies - Organizational structure - North-South cooperation - The NGDO's achievements - Staff motivation.
Edited by Markku Suksi
This study deals in particular with the United Nations Populations Fund (UNFPA) and the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF), and their coordinated behaviour in the Joint Consultative Group on Policy (JCGP). This work will interest and be useful for managers in multilateral organizations and academics studying the functioning of these organizations.
The year 1995 was a remarkably eventful one for the United Nations and in the conduct of international relations. This volume of the Yearbook details the activities of the United Nations, its many organs, agencies and programmes, working together to rekindle a new form of multilateral cooperation for a better world. It records the diverse and globe-encompassing activities of the United Nations and its enduring efforts to deal with the world's pressing concerns, particularly matters of international peace and security, disarmament, human rights, the settlement of regional conflicts, economic and social development, the preservation of the environment, control of drugs and narcotic substance abuse, crime prevention, adequate shelter, youth and the ageing and humanitarian assistance for refugees as well as disaster relief.
justice. Unlike domestic systems, however, the subjects and objects of global justice are primarily states. Nevertheless, predating the United Nations but accelerating since its establishment in 1945, individuals have increasingly become rights holders while states have been reconceptualised to be duty
therefore applies to all, equally. That is to say, in principle and in law, we are all subjects of ichl , irrespective of title or position within the nation-state, in relation to application of international criminal law under customary international law. Therefore, the willingness to use international
to brief the UN Security Council in New York. Although China and Russia tried to block Darusman from speaking, this was subject to a procedural vote and not subject to veto by one of the Council’s five permanent members. Nine of the Council’s fifteen members supported the briefing, at which Darusman
Introduction In 2004, political philosopher Jacques Rancière asked: ‘Who is the subject of the Rights of Man?’ 1 A question at least as old as the French Revolution, it is implicitly posed in the title of that period’s central document, the ‘ Declarations des Droits de l’Homme et du Citoyen