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Anicée Van Engeland

expectations and demands stemming from their beliefs or their community, the other dictated by courts, such as the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR), and by domestic law. 3 Women are told both to veil and not to veil, and their access to the public sphere is monitored, if not restricted. As a result

Pier-Luc Dupont

14, respectively, enshrine their right to freedom of religion and freedom from discrimination in the enjoyment of all rights. 11 A number of recent trends in the jurisprudence of the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) suggest that this strategy might come to bear fruit. Regarding Article 14, the

Saïla Ouald Chaib, Saïla Ouald Chaib and Eva Brems

consequence, procedural fairness also enhances cooperation with authorities. 8 It can also be argued that when a human rights body such as the European Court of Human Rights is involved, the importance of procedural justice is even more important ‘because it is part of the value system [it] represent

Zachary R. Calo

through the law and religion jurisprudence of the us Supreme Court and the European Court of Human Rights, which together offer a window into the shaping of the post-Christian West. This article proceeds by investigating three different areas of law: religion-state relations, individual religious freedom

Ralph Grillo

(e.g. Ludin in Germany), and the author offers some illuminating comments on the role of the European Court of Human Rights and how Turkish decisions affect that Court’s judgments with consequences for other European countries. Her argument that the liberal, secular approach to the headscarf, e

Jørgen S. Nielsen

European Court of Human Rights. In her last main chapter the author argues that the way forward is ‘to embrace openly the multiplicity of family-law discourses, with a view to directing these towards mutual understanding and consensus . . .’ (p. 94). Two approaches to the legal diversity we are faced with

Mahmoud M. Dodeen

shall, if necessary, afford just satisfaction to the injured party’. 68 For more analysis see, e.g ., Ingrid Sutton, ‘The Power of the European Court of Human Rights to Order Specific Non-Monetary Relief: A Critical Appraisal from a Right to Health Perspective’, Harvard Human Rights Journal 23 (2010

Jørgen S. Nielsen

concept of reasonable accommodation (chapter 6), where focus is especially placed on the US and Canada, and on the European Court of Human Rights and on EU legal instruments, Dr Howard concludes (chapter 7) that there is a surprising (my word) degree of harmony across the approaches of the various

Anis Al-Qasem

the European Court of Human Rights. The case concerns the right of a refugee, in this instance a Cypriot national who had been prevented from returning to her town and had accordingly been deprived of the use and enjoyment of her prop- erty, to return to her own town and enjoy her property. This case