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Author: Delia Popescu

marked by the symbolic declaration that Romania was a country “without political detainees” in 1964. Beyond the ’64 declaration, the process of a “transformative” shift was accomplished through the development of what I call a mechanism of state induced theft symbolized by Law 18/1968. This article is

In: East Central Europe

WHEN IS A THEFT NOT A THEFT? RELIC THEFT AND THE CULT OF THE BUDDHA'S RELICS IN SRI LANKA KEVIN M. TRAINOR Summary This essay examines the phenomenon of relic theft in the Theravada Buddhist tradition of Sri Lanka. Having noted the relative paucity of scholarship on this topic, the essay first

In: Numen

1 Introduction Colonial rule effectively started in Lagos in 1863 and within two years of its commencement, theft became the most reported crime in this incipient colonial enclave, and it remained so till 1906 when the Lagos colony was merged with the Southern Nigeria protectorate to form the

In: Crime, Law and Society in Nigeria
An Identity Crime Model and Legislative Analysis with Recommendations for Preventing Identity Crime
Author: Syed R. Ahmed
Identity crime, which encompasses both identity theft and identity fraud, is one of the fastest growing crimes around the world, yet it lacks its own identity: there is no universally accepted definition, little understanding of what the crime is or should be, and no legal framework placing the crime into a coherent and effective grouping of criminal sanctions. In this book, Dr. Syed Ahmed addresses and proposes solutions for resolving these issues and tackles head-on the various facets of what is needed to deal with Identity Crime. A comprehensive and an exhaustive study of different types of Identity Crime is conducted and practical recommendations for preventing and minimizing the impact of identity crime is presented for all to consider.
Author: Jianfei Jia

frontier territories. For example, horse theft in Daqing lüli , in most cases, was not a serious crime at all and was not necessarily reported to the central court for review. 2 By contrast, however, horse theft was one of the major crimes in many of the Qing Inner Asian frontiers and was frequently and

In: Ming Qing Yanjiu
Brill´s Human Rights and Humanitarian Law E-Books Online, Collection 2019 is the electronic version of the book publication program of Brill in the field of Human Rights and Humanitarian Law in 2019.

Human Rights, Refugee Law, Immigration Law, Health Law, Children’s Rights, Minority and Group Rights, Humanitarian Law, International Criminal Law

This collections includes the following sets:
Yearbook of the European Convention for the Prevention of Torture and Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment (volume 21) which is a 3 volume work
Yearbook of the European Convention for the Prevention of Torture and Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment (volume 22) which is a 3 volume work
Cases of the UNESCO Committee on Conventions and Recommendations (volume 5) which is a 2 volume work

This E-Book Collection is part of Brill´s Human Rights and Humanitarian Law E-Books Online Collection.

The title list and free MARC records are available for download here.

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The survey moves from the analysis of a well-known passage of Aulus Gellius concerning the punishment for theft in ancient legal cultures (N.A. 11.18). The close inspection of the precisely ordered structure of Gellian text reveals some hitherto undetected aspects of Gellius’ working method, providing insight into the manner in which he managed his legal sources (particularly Sabinus’ works). This issue, of literary and cultural interest (the exegesis discloses a sort of ‘commentary’ on Sabinus’ works), is at the core of the present study and extends throughout its first part. The relationship between Gellius and the works of the Roman jurists, however, does not exhaust the interest of N.A. 11.18. The structural analysis of Gellius’ Chapter 18 will enable us, in fact, to read in a new light the discussion on Roman theft provided by Gaius’ Institutes (Gai 3.183 ff.). We devote the second part of this study to a short analysis of Gaian text as well, which can be extensively compared with N.A. 11.18. The contrast between the structures of the two texts will help us track down some common elements, providing us with evidence of a shared underlying pattern. This result makes a textual contribution to the never-ending debate on the ‘model’ of Gaius’ Institutes, on the one hand, and to the palingenesis of Sabinus’ Libri iuris civilis, on the other.

In: Tijdschrift voor Rechtsgeschiedenis / Revue d'Histoire du Droit / The Legal History Review