International Human Rights and Humanitarian Law: Treaties, Cases, and Analysis
Cambridge University Press, 16 ian. 2006
International Human Rights and Humanitarian Law: Treaties, Cases, and Analysis introduces the reader to the international legal instruments and case law governing the substantive and procedural dimensions of international human rights and humanitarian law, including economic, social, and cultural rights. The book, which was originally published in 2006, also discusses the history and organisational structure of human rights and humanitarian law enforcement mechanisms. A chapter is devoted a chapter to the issues surrounding the incorporation of international law into U.S. law, including principles of constitutional and statutory interpretation, conflict rules, and the self-execution doctrine. Questions and comments sections provide critical analyses of issues raised in the materials. The last chapter addresses theoretical issues facing contemporary international human rights and humanitarian law and its enforcement.
Ce spun oamenii - Scrie o recenzie
Nu am găsit nicio recenzie în locurile obișnuite.
INCORPORATION OF INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS
INTERNATIONAL Human Rights TRIBUNAL PROCEDURE AND REMEDIES
SUBSTANTIVE INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS
THEORY AND CRITIQUE
Alte ediții - Afișează-le pe toate
accordance accused action acts adopted alleged American Appeal applicant armed arrest Article authority cause Chamber circumstances civil civilian claim Commission committed Committee concerned conclusion considered Constitution Convention Court Covenant crimes criminal customary international death decision defence determining direct domestic duty effect ensure established European Court evidence examined example execution exercise existence fact federal finding force freedom genocide given Government grounds guarantees held human rights individual interests international law interpretation issue judgment judicial jurisdiction legislation limited means measures military nature necessary norm noted object obligations offence officers opinion paragraph particular party penalty person police political practice present principle procedure proceedings prohibition prosecution protection punishment question reasonable recognized referred regard relations relevant remedies respect responsibility rules sentence Statute torture treatment treaty trial Tribunal United Kingdom victim violation witnesses