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transplantations within most national criminal codes of European countries, regulating the procedure of 80 Council of Europe, Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine, URL: < http://conventions.coe. int/treaty/en/treaties/html/164.htm> (1996). 81 Center for Genetics and Society, Human genetics in the public

In: European Journal of Crime, Criminal Law and Criminal Justice

in onore di Giovanni Maria Ubertazzi, JUS, 1999, p. 47 ff. SAPIENZA R., "La Convenzione europea sui diritti dell'uomo e la biomedicina" (The European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine), RDI, 1998, p. 457 ff. SARAGNANO M.T., "Le condizioni di salute del detenuto e l'art.3 della

In: The Italian Yearbook of International Law Online

exceptional cir- cumstances, also justify the involuntary institutionalisation and forced treatment of persons. Th e Convention acknowledges this, although — understandably — it contains above all warrants against abuse. For a slightly different approach, I refer to the European Convention on Human Rights and

In: European Journal of Health Law

-467. World Health Organisation, Declaration on the Promotion of Patient Rights in Europe, 1994. Annex Relevant Parts of Existing Conventions and Recommendations of the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine . Article 5 - General rule An intervention in the health field may only be

In: European Journal of Health Law

'uomo" (Courts and Mass Media: First Decisions of the European Court of Human Rights), Documenti Giustizia, 2000, p. 187 ff. CATALDI G., "La Convenzione del Consiglio d'Europa sui diritti dell'uomo e la biomedicina" (The Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine), in CASCIONE C. and CATALDI

In: The Italian Yearbook of International Law Online

Consiglio d'Europa" (An Informative Note on the Elaboration of Protocols to the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine), RIDU, 2001, p. 161 ff. BOSCHIERO N., "Art. 4. Proibizione della schiavitù e del lavoro forzato" (Art. 4. Prohibition of Slavery and Forced Labour), in BARTOLE S

In: The Italian Yearbook of International Law Online

Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine: Its Entry into Force under Spanish Law), Comares, Granada 2003, 568 p. SALAMANCA AGUADO, E., La zona internacional de los fondos marinos. Patrimonio común de la humanidad, (The International Seabed Area. A Common World Heritage), Madrid 2003, 348 p. SANCHEZ

In: Spanish Yearbook of International Law Online

them for research. In others, including the Netherlands, this is (still) prohibited by law. The European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine bans the creation of human embryos for research purposes as well. Recent developments may lead to a fifth category of embryos. It is likely that embryos

In: Children’s Rights in Health Care

the European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine ( echr -Bm). Apart from the general conditions for permissible medical research on humans mentioned in Articles 15 and 16 of this Convention, Article 17 defines particular requirements for therapeutic research involving incompetent persons

In: Children’s Rights in Health Care

Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine 307 and the Universal Declaration on Bioethics and Human Rights, 308 both of which emphasize that medical interventions require consent, which may be withdrawn at any time. The Court spent little time determining the applicability of Article 2. The Court noted

In: Gender-Sensitive Norm Interpretation by Regional Human Rights Law Systems