Last edited by Kazill
Wednesday, August 5, 2020 | History

5 edition of Human rights under the European Convention found in the catalog.

Human rights under the European Convention

by Zaim M. Necatigil

  • 87 Want to read
  • 6 Currently reading

Published by North-Holland Pub. Co., sole distributors for the U.S.A. and Canada, Elsevier North-Holland Inc. in Amsterdam, New York, New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Europe.
    • Subjects:
    • Civil rights -- Europe

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references and index.

      Other titlesConvention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms (1950)
      Statementby Zaim M. Nedjati.
      SeriesEuropean studies in law ; v. 8
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsLAW
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxviii, 298 p. ;
      Number of Pages298
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4734214M
      ISBN 100444852182
      LC Control Number78023469

      Written by experts in the field, each handbook deals with one aspect of the European Convention on Human Rights or its protocols. The handbooks are intended as a very practical guide to how particular articles of the European Convention on Human Rights have been applied and interpreted by the European Court of Human Rights in Strasbourg. An increasing number of cases before the European Court of Human Rights challenge flaws in criminal proceedings. This chapter analyses the role of prosecution and punishment under the European Convention of Human Rights. Several standards for the criminalization and prosecution of serious human rights violations have been developed by the European Human Rights Court.

      Human rights under the European Convention. [Zaim M Necatigil] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Zaim M Necatigil. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number:   The system of the European Convention of Human Rights imposes positive obligations on the state to human rights in circumstances where state agents dot not directly interfere. In addition to the traditional/liberal negative obligation of non-interference, the state must actively protect the human rights of individuals residing within its.

      An individual can appeal to the European Convention on Human Rights in order to challenge national tort law in two situations: where he is held accountable under national tort law for exercising his Conventions rights, and where national law does not provide effective compensation in . An indispensable practical guide for any potential applicant and any legal professionalThis book, which is a practical guide aimed at both professional lawyers and potential applicants, clearly and comprehensively describes and analyses the main stages in the processing of an application before the organs of the European Convention on Human ed descriptions are provided of the.


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Human rights under the European Convention by Zaim M. Necatigil Download PDF EPUB FB2

Article 6 of the European Convention on Human Rights is a provision of the European Convention which protects the right to a fair criminal law cases and cases to determine civil rights it protects the right to a public hearing before an independent and impartial tribunal within reasonable time, the presumption of innocence, and other minimum rights for those charged in a criminal case.

It covers both procedural and material aspects relevant in expulsion and extradition cases submitted by individuals under Article 3 of the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR) or Article 3 of the United Nations Convention against Torture and other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment (CAT).Cited by: 3.

The European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR) (formally the Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms) is an international convention to protect human rights and political freedoms in d in by Human rights under the European Convention book then newly formed Council of Europe, the convention entered into force on 3 September All Council of Europe member states are party to the Parties: 47 Council of Europe member states.

This book explores the interaction, including the problems arising in the context of human rights, between the European Convention on Human Rights and general international law.

It contributes to the ongoing debate on fragmentation and convergence of International Law from the perspective of international judges as well as academics. About Sexuality and Transsexuality Under the European Convention on Human Rights. This book undertakes a critical analysis of international human rights law through the lens of queer theory.

It pursues two main aims: first, to make use of queer theory to illustrate that the field of human rights law is underpinned by several assumptions that. The case-law of the European Court of Human Rights on discrimination under the Convention is typically considered to be unclear and conflicting.

Against that background, new possibilities for more effective protection against discrimination are opening up through recent developments in the case-law on Article 14 and with the advent of the new Protocol 12 to the Convention.5/5(1). During the last thirty years the European Court of Human Rights has been developing, at an expanding pace, positive obligations under the European Convention.

This monograph provides a critical analysis of the burgeoning case law concerning positive obligations, a topic which is relatively uncharted in the existing literature. This volume comprises thirteen articles each written to provide an exposition and analysis of a specific topic drawn from the European Convention on Human Rights.

Many of these topics are either explored for the first time or from a novel perspective. All the topics are examined and presented from a critical standpoint and some important judgments of the European Court of Human Rights are.

Volume I3 of the Yearbook of the European Convention on Human Rights relates to the year I and reflects a return to the usual pattern of activity under the Convention during that year, after the ex. This Volume contains the Report of the European Commission of Human Rights on the "Greek Case" (Applications No.

/67, Den­ mark v. Greece; No. /67, Norway v. Greece; No. /67, Sweden v. The European Convention on Human Rights: A Commentary is the first complete article-by-article commentary on the ECHR and its Protocols in English.

This book provides an entry point for every part of the Convention: the substance of the rights, the workings of the Court, and the enforcement of its s: 2. Freedom of religion and belief is a central right set out in international human rights treaties.

This book provides a detailed analysis of this law as developed under the European Convention on Human Rights. It takes a critical view of the restrictive manner in which the European Court of Human Rights has interpreted freedom of religion or belief in areas such as education, conscientious.

the prohibition of discrimination under protocol 12 of the european convention on human rights; chapter 5. determining the extra-territorial effect of the european convention: facts, jurisprudence and the bankoviĆ case; chapter 6.

the european convention on human rights and the rights of persons with disabilities; chapter 7. ‘Professor Gerards' book is a splendid contribution to the literature on the European Convention on Human Rights. With copious quotations from the judgements, the author demonstrates how rich and significant the jurisprudence on Convention principles has become.

European Convention on Human Rights as amended by Protocols Nos. 11 and 14 supplemented by Protocols Nos. 1, 4, 6, 7, 12, 13 and During the last thirty years the European Court of Human Rights has been developing,at an expanding pace, positive obligations under the European Convention.

This monograph seeks to provide a critical analysis of the burgeoning case law concerning positive obligations, a topic which is relatively uncharted in the existing literature. General Principles of the European Convention on Human Rights - by Janneke Gerards March Interference between Human Rights Obligations and Obligations under the UN Narcotic Drugs Conventions; Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.

This book provides a concise overview of the basic rights guaranteed by the Council of Europe's Convention on Human Rights, and the case-law relating to these rights, the procedures followed by the European Court of Human Rights when handling applications under the Convention, and the role of the Committee of Ministers as a supervisory organ in giving force to the judgments of the Court.

The system of the European Convention of Human Rights imposes positive obligations on the state to guarantee human rights in circumstances where state agents dot not directly interfere. In addition to the traditional/liberal negative obligation of non-interference, the state must actively protect the human rights of individuals residing within Cited by:   The book includes chapters on the rights of the child under the European Convention on Human Rights in relation to education, protection from abuse, the right to identity, child care, juvenile justice, health care and immigration and the family.

Few topics have posed more of a challenge for the European Court of Human Rights than this issue of the Convention's extraterritorial application. This book provides a novel understanding on why this is by looking at the behaviour of those principally tasked with interpreting the treaty: the Strasbourg Court, state parties, and national courts.While some commentators claim that the rules of State responsibility are irrelevant in applying the European Convention on Human Rights, the rules of State responsibility operate on the completely contrary assumption that they fully apply in the human rights context.

The jurisprudence of the European Court of Human Rights sits somewhere between these two positions.The Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms, better known as the European Convention on Human Rights, was opened for signature in Rome on 4 November and came into force in It was the first instrument to give effect to certain of the rights stated in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and make.