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Edited by Ineta Ziemele

There has always been some discomfort about reservations in relation to international obligations of States applicable to individuals. This apprehension was once again brought to the forefront of the international normative process with General Comment No. 24 of the Human Rights Committee and the work of the International Law Commission on reservations to treaties.
This book is a contribution to the debate on reservations to human rights treaties. Several key questions are addressed. Can the reservations' regime, as codified in the 1969 Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties, adequately address human rights relationships? Is there a danger of further fragmentation of international law if human rights treaties were to be treated differently as concerns the reservations'regime applicable to these treaties? Should the distinction be made between the validity of a reservation and the effects of a reservation found to be invalid? These and other questions continue to generate a variety of answers.

Religion & Human Rights

An International Journal

Editor-in-Chief Jeroen Temperman

Religion & Human Rights provides a unique academic forum for the discussion of issues which are of crucial importance and which have global reach. The Journal covers the interactions, conflicts and reconciliations between religions or beliefs on the one hand; and systems for the promotion and protection of human rights, international, regional and national, on the other.

The Journal tackles these issues fearlessly, and draws its materials from all relevant disciplines - theology, anthropology, history, international relations, human rights, religious studies, and many others - but with special emphasis on legal frameworks. It is an indispensable source for all those concerned with monitoring, studying, teaching, analysing or developing policies on the relationship between religion and human rights today.

Religion & Human Rights is a peer-reviewed, academic journal, published by Brill | Nijhoff - the world’s leading imprint for international Human Rights books and periodicals. Brill | Nijhoff is an imprint of Brill in Leiden, The Netherlands, which is itself internationally renowned for the strength of its publishing programmes, inter alia, in the field of religious studies.

Online submission: Articles for publication in Religion & Human Rights can be submitted online through Editorial Manager, please click here.

Need support prior to submitting your manuscript? Make the process of preparing and submitting a manuscript easier with Brill's suite of author services, an online platform that connects academics seeking support for their work with specialized experts who can help.

REVIEW ESSAY: REPARATORY JUSTICE - A ROAD TO RECONCILIATION? ON THE ROLE OF REPARATIONS IN TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE THEORY.

Patricia B. Hayner. Unspeakable Truths: Confronting State Terror and Atrocity, Routledge, New York and London 2001. Ruti Teitel. Transitional Justice, Oxford and New York, Oxford University Press, 2000.

Siri Gloppen

TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE - ADDRESSING FORMER REGIME ATROCITIES Societies traumatised and divided by a history of massive human rights violations face a common problem: how should this past be dealt with in order to advance social and political reconciliation and lay the foundations for democratic

Dinah Shelton

This collection of essays by sixteen outstanding authorities in the relevant fields assesses The International Criminal Court from the perspective of the year 1998 when it was first established by the Rome Statute.

The book's detailed analysis of the potential uses (and misuses) of the Statute—its lacunae and shortcomings as well as its signal advances in jurisdiction and accountability—make International Crimes, Peace and Human Rights a significant reference and guide, not only to the Rome Statute, but also to the Court's jurisprudence as it develops in the coming years and decades.



Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.

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Edited by European Centre for Minority Issues and The European Academy Bozen/Bolzano

The European Yearbook of Minority Issues provides a critical and timely review of contemporary developments in minority-majority relations in Europe. It combines analysis, commentary and documentation in relation to conflict management, international legal developments and domestic legislation affecting minorities in Europe.
Part I contains scholarly articles and, in 2007/8, features two special focus sections on Minority Rights and Conflict and Participation.
Part II contains reports on the implementation of international instruments for the protection of minorities as well as new developments in relation to the legal protection of minorities at the national level.

Apart from providing a unique annual overview of minority issues for both scholars and practitioners in this field, the Yearbook is an indispensable reference tool for libraries, research institutes as well as governments and international organisations.

Edited by András Sajó

The essays in this collection reflect on the promises, hopes and fears dominant in the narratives on and realities of doing away with authoritarian regimes. The experiences of post-communist transition are matched with accounts on authoritarian traits present in established constitutional democracies and on authoritarian inclusions preserved in the new regimes in the post-transition phase. The essays combine first-hand insider accounts with interdisciplinary scholarly analysis. The first part of the collection focuses on considerations marking the way out of authoritarian - not restricted to socialist - regimes. The second part centers around experiences and problems which surface following the days of totalitarianism, both in newly emerged democracies and in well-established constitutional systems. Issues covered range from police practices to the role of the 'people' in post-authoritarian regimes. The dilemma transparent in all essays is whether 'coming out' of authoritarianism is possible at all.

Arlinda Rrustemi

enforcement and peace keeping through au missions, and reconstruction and development through focusing on security, emergency assistance, political governance, socio-economic reconstruction, human rights, justice, and reconciliation and women. They further deal with security sector reform ( ssr

Editors Human Rights Law in Africa

: Given the Arusha Agreement for Peace and Reconciliation in Burundi, signed at Arusha, in the United Republic of Tanzania, dated 28 August 2000; Given Law No 1/107 of 1 December 2000 adopting the Arusha Agreement for Peace and Reconciliation in Burundi; Given the Charter of National Unity adopted by a

Rehabilitation and the Right to Health in Times of Transition

Are Administrative Reparations Programmes Doing Enough to Redress Violations of the Right to Health?

Judith Bueno de Mesquita, Gen Sander and Paul Hunt

Truth and Reconciliation Commission noted, ‘[t]hese traumatic experiences are of such magnitude and quality that they cannot be processed or assimilated by the psychological structure of a person.’ 22 Although the above abuses could be considered as right to health violations under international