Jacobs, White and Ovey: The European Convention on Human Rights by Bernadette RaineyJacobs, White and Ovey: The European Convention on Human Rights by Bernadette Rainey

Jacobs, White and Ovey: The European Convention on Human Rights

byBernadette Rainey, Elizabeth Wicks, Clare Ovey

Paperback | October 14, 2017

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The seventh edition of Jacobs, White and Ovey: The European Convention on Human Rights is a clear and concise companion to this increasingly important and extensive area of the law.The authors examine each of the Convention rights in turn, explore the pivotal cases in each area and examine the principles that underpin the Court's decisions.The focus on the European Convention itself, rather than its implementation in any one member state, makes this book essential reading for all students looking for a concise yet authoritative overview of the work of the Strasbourg Court.Online Resource Centre:The text is accompanied by an Online Resource Centre that features updates on cases and legislation since publication as well as links to useful websites and further reading on the European Convention.
Bernadette Rainey is Senior Lecturer in Law at Cardiff Law School, Cardiff University. Elizabeth Wicks is Professor of Human Rights Law at the School of Law, University of Leicester. Clare Overy is Head of Division at the Registry of the European Court of Human Rights at the European Court of Human Rights, Strasbourg.
Title:Jacobs, White and Ovey: The European Convention on Human RightsFormat:PaperbackDimensions:728 pages, 9.69 × 6.73 × 0 inPublished:October 14, 2017Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198767749

ISBN - 13:9780198767749

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Table of Contents

Part 1: Institutions and Procedures1. Context, background, and institutions2. Proceedings before the court3. Supervising the enforcement of judgments4. Interpreting the convention5. The scope of the convention6. Reservations and derogationsPart 2: Convention Rights7. The right to an effective remedy8. The right to life9. Prohibition of torture10. Protection from slavery and forced labour11. Personal liberty and security12. The right to a fair trial in civil and criminal cases13. Aspects of the criminal process14. Limitations common to articles 8-1115. Protecting family life16. Protecting private life, the home, and correspondence17. Freedom of thought, conscience, and religion18. Freedom of expression19. Freedom of assembly and association20. Protection of property21. The right to education22. The right to free elections23. Freedom of movement24. Freedom from discriminationPart 3: Reflections25. Results and prospects