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Human Rights and Biomedicine’ European Journal of Health Law 7: 105-121, 2000. 65. Chapter I, 1. 352 AURORA PLOMER 66. According to the Explanatory Report, article 2 “affirms the primacy of the human being over the sole interest of science or society. Priority is given to the former, which must in

In: European Journal of Health Law

very specific subjects to guidelines from professional organizations to legally binding documents with a general scope). Article 22 (disposal of a removed part of the human body) of the 1996 Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine for example states that: 'When in the course of an

In: Baltic Yearbook of International Law Online

Social Charter (1961, revised and expanded in 1996), the Convention for the Protection of Individuals with regard to Automatic Processing of Personal Data Council of Europe (1980), the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine and its Additional protocol concerning Biomedical Research

In: Tilburg Law Review

, 28 August 2012); Evans v. the United Kingdom echr 2007-i 353. For illuminating discussion of both cases see Francesco Seatzu and Simona Fanni, ‘The Experience of the European Court of Human Rights with the European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine’, 31 Utrecht J. Int’l & Eur. L. (2015

In: International Criminal Law Review

Re C ( Adult: Refusal of medical treatment ) [1994] 1 WLR 290; [1994] 1 All ER 819. 22 The right not to know (and right to know) has been recognised by the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine: Article 10(2). 23 C. Lee, ‘Creating a Genetic Underclass: The

In: European Journal of Health Law

first convention dedicated to providing minimum standards in biomedical law entered into force: the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine. 26 The Biomedicine Convention’s origin lies in a desire on the part of the Council of Europe to protect human dignity in light of

In: European Journal of Health Law

-patrimonialité, 378-388 statut, 366 Corruption, 17, 40, 290, 359 Cotonou Agreement, 128 Coulson, Noel, 79 Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine, 178 Credit card receivables, 393 Crime laboratories, 339 Cross-examination, 355 Culpable homicide, 28 ALQ vol. 20_index_419-428 11/20/06 8:40 PM Page

In: Arab Law Quarterly

, para. 1 section iv of 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

In: The International Journal of Children's Rights

) 383-389, 4 (1) 19-41, 4 (3) 267-278, 5 (2) 129-154, 171-175, 203-223? external relations, 4 (1) 38, 39 harmonisation, 3 (3) 273-293, 4 (1) 19-41 position of migrant doctors, 4 (4) 347- 360 European Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine, 3 (3) 201-205, 4 (2) 189- 193, 5 (4) 349-356, 377-387, 415

In: European Journal of Health Law

various ways in a variety of laws. There are two key legal instruments that apply to genomic research at an international level: the Council of Europe Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine 1997, 9 and its accompanying Additional Protocols (the Oviedo Convention), and the UNESCO Declaration on the

In: European Journal of Health Law