2 edition of The evolution of the European courts found in the catalog.
The evolution of the European courts
International Workshop of Young Scholars (6th 2007 Dublin, Ireland)
Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Évolution des juridictions européennes :|
|Statement||Francis Snyder et Imelda Maher (dir.).|
|Series||Travaux du CERIC|
|Contributions||Snyder, Francis G., Maher, Imelda.|
|LC Classifications||KJE3655 .I58 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||263 p. :|
|Number of Pages||263|
|LC Control Number||2010365123|
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This book studies the evolution of the Court itself, rather than that of the EU legal order in its judge-made dimension, and addresses several institutional aspects of its structure and organization, selected and constructed as a complete range of symptomatic figures of judicial : Palgrave Macmillan.
The European Court of Justice and the Evolution of EU Law The European Court of Justice and the Evolution of EU Law Chapter: (p) 3 The European Court of Justice and the Evolution of EU Law Source: The State of the European Union, 6 Author(s): Gráinne de. The Evolution of the European Convention on Human Rights.
From Its Inception to the Creation of a Permanent Court of Human Rights. Ed Bates. Thorough analysis of the history and development of the European Convention on Human Rights, starting from the preparatory works and the intentions of.
It has undergone a spectacular evolution since its creation in In recent times the European Court of Human Rights has been compared to a quasi-constitutional court for Europe.
Ed Bates, The Evolution of the European Convention on Human Rights From Its Inception to the Creation of a Permanent Court of Human Rights.
Oxford: Oxford University Press, pages. ISBN: GBP Author: Douglas-Scott. This book examines the story of the evolution of the Convention over its first fifty years (–98). It reflects on the Convention's origins and charts the slow progress that it made over the s and s, before, in the late s, the European Court of Human Rights delivered a series of landmark judgments which proved to be the foundation stones for the European Bill of Rights that we know Author: Ed Bates.
The European Community has been in existence for forty years. This period has seen considerable change and development in both the institutional and the substantive law of the EC -- and more recently the EU. Numerous works on EC law have been published over the years, ranging from textbooks, to specialist monographs, to collections of essays on particular aspects of Community jurisprudence.
This paper discusses the evolution of European Court of Human Rights case law relating to hate crime, providing an update on the most recent rulings. Approaching hate crime from a fundamental rights perspective, it shows how Member State authorities’ duty to effectively investigate the bias motivation of crimes flows from key human rights.