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safeguards can be found in the 1997 European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine, 15 and in the 2014 eu Regulation on Clinical Trials, 16 which will replace the currently applicable 2001 eu Clinical Trials Directive 17 in 2016. 2.1 Council of Europe The Council of Europe’s Convention on

In: European Journal of Health Law

principles established by Arts. 12 of the un Conventions on the Rights of the Child (1989) signed in Oviedo, and 6 of the European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine of the Council of Europe (both ratified by Italy). See L. Stultiins, T. Goffin, P. Borry, K. Dierickx and H. Nys, ‘Minors and

In: European Journal of Health Law

clinical trials under the revised Declaration of Helsinki and the European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine”, European Journal of Health Law , 2000, 105-121; S. Gevers, “Medical research involving human subjects: towards an international legal framework?”, European Journal of Health Law , 2001

In: European Journal of Health Law

tissue for transplant or research purposes 15 is absolutely necessary. Lastly, the European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine does not forbid the use of fetal tissue for grafting; only the creation of human embryos for research is strictly prohibited (Art. 18.2). e. The ‘line’ for an organ In

In: European Journal of Health Law

views freely in all matters aff ecting the child, the view of the child being given due weight in accordance with the age and maturity of the child.’ Signatories to the Council of Europe’s European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine 1 must abide by Article 6, which leaves each country to defi ne

In: European Journal of Health Law

, Law and Practice’ (1986) Bull. No. 14, p. 8 usefully defines the acceptable risk levels in relation to death, major and minor complications. 22 The European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine, Strasbourg 1997 broadly follows this approach: <http://conventions.coe.int>; Treaty 164. 23 E.g. BMA

In: The International Journal of Children's Rights

,b including the European Convention on Human Rights. While the Council of Europe's Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine covers all types of biomedical research on human beings, the aforementioned European Union Directive on good clinical practise deals only with pharmaceutical research. In regard to

In: Baltic Yearbook of International Law Online

control?’ The Lancet Oncology 11(1) (2010) 9. J. Wright et al. / European Journal of Health Law 17 (2010) 455-469 459 the freedom of scientific research (Article 15) and the right to health care of an individual (Article 3) found in the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine

In: European Journal of Health Law

Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine 1997, Strasbourg 23 June 2003 CDBI/INF (2003). 4) See further e.g. T. Hervey, and J. Kenner (eds.), Economic and Social Rights under the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights: A Legal Perspective (Oxford: Hart Publishing, 2003); M. Cartabia, “Europe and

In: European Journal of Health Law

Human Rights and Biomedicine , Article 3. 4 un Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, General Comment No. 14, The right to the highest attainable standard of health (Art. 12) , u.n. Doc. E/C.12/2000/4 (2000), Section 1.1. 5 B. Toebes, ‘The Right to Health and Other Health

In: European Journal of Health Law