Issue 2, 2014
This Special Issue, Fragmentation in International Human Rights Law - Beyond Conflict of Law, explores the consequences of institutional fragmentation within international human rights law. Employing a functionalist comparative law methodology, the right to privacy and family life, freedom of speech, freedom of assembly and freedom of association are analysed. Articles are available from Taylor & Francis for download.
Nordic Journal of Human Rights
(2014) Volume 32, Issue 2, pp. 87-195.
Marjan Ajevski, 'Fragmentation in International Human Rights Law - Beyond a Conflict of Laws', pp. 87-98.
Lucas Lixinski, 'Comparative International Human Rights Law: An Analysis of the Right to Private and Family Life across Human Rights "Jurisdictions"' pp. 99-117.
Marjan Ajevski, 'Freedom of Speech as Related to Journalists in the ECtHR, IACtHR and the Human Rights Committee - a Study of Fragmentation', pp. 118-139.
Orsolya Salat, 'Comparative Freedom of Assembly and the Fragmentation of International Human Rights Law', pp. 140-156.
Svetlana Tyulkina, 'Fragmentation in International Human Rights Law: Political Parties and Freedom of Association in the Practice of the UN Human Rights Committee, European Court of Human Rights and Inter-American Court of Human Rights', pp. 157-175.
Knut Vollebæk and Ingvill Thorson Plesner, 'Constitutional Protection of National Minorities' Rights in Norway: Does it matter? pp. 176-187.
'Arie Rimmerman, (Cambridge University Press, 2013): Social inclusion of peoples with disabilities: National and international perspectives'. Reviewed by Einar Øverbye, pp. 188-191.
'Morten Bergsmo, (Torkel Opsahl Academic EPublisher, 2013): Quality control in fact-finding'. Reviewed by Gunnar M. Ekeløve-Slydal, pp. 192-195.