The European Court of Human Rights is facing a period of change. The EU may soon become subject to the Court, and it also increasingly finds itself addressing actions by the UN and other international organizations. This volume explores the Court's new national, European and international positions.
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At fifty, the European Court of Human Rights finds itself in a new institutional setting. With the EU joining the European Convention on Human Rights in the near future, and the Court increasingly having to address the responsibility of states in UN-led military operations, the Court faces important challenges at the national, European and international levels. In light of recent reform discussions, this volume addresses the multi-level relations of the Court by drawing on existing debates, pointing to current deficits and highlighting the need for further improvements.Biografía del autor:
Andreas Føllesdal is Professor of Political Philosophy at the Norwegian Centre for Human Rights, Faculty of Law, University of Oslo.
Birgit Peters is a postdoctoral researcher and lecturer at the Research Centre for European Environmental Law at the Faculty of Law of the University of Bremen.
Geir Ulfstein is Professor of International Law at the Department of Public and International Law, University of Oslo.
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