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-Orientalist textual analysis. The analysis here illustrates the significance of gender in the Orientalist constructions of both the claimant and the state. It argues that the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) not only fails to properly address rights claims by visibly-Muslim women, but also contributes to

In: Religion & Human Rights

does not specify at what age a child may enjoy their rights. Nor are there any written differences in how the echr perceives young children and children nearing adulthood. Seemingly, the rights given by the echr are primarily to protect adults. Nevertheless, the European Court of Human Rights

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In: The International Journal of Children's Rights

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157181610X491178 European Journal of Migration and Law 12 (2010) 23–43 Th e Concept of Integration in the Jurisprudence of the European Court of Human Rights Clíodhna Murphy Trinity College Dublin, Ireland Abstract Integration has

In: European Journal of Migration and Law

to concentrate on the political approach. I will analyze the interaction between the Moscow Patriarchate and the European Court of Human Rights (hereinafter “ecthr”) following Russia’s accession to the Statute of the Council of Europe in 1996. 2 In concentrating on the political angle, however, I

In: Review of Central and East European Law
As the tensions involving religion and society increase, the European Court of Human Rights and the Freedom of Religion or Belief is the first systematic analysis of the first twenty-five years of the European Court's religion jurisprudence. The Court is one of the most significant institutions confronting the interactions among states, religious groups, minorities, and dissenters. In the 25 years since its first religion case, Kokkinakis v. Greece, the Court has inserted itself squarely into the international human rights debate regarding the freedom of religion or belief. The authors demonstrate the positive contributions and the significant flaws of the Court's jurisprudence involving religion, society, and secularism.

1 Introduction With the recent case of Volodina v. Russia , 1 the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) has again added to its ever-expanding jurisprudence on the issue of domestic violence. Since its judgment in Kontrova v. Slovakia in 2007, 2 the Court has made it clear that domestic

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In: International Human Rights Law Review