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Mis à jour : il y a 11 min 56 sec

ARTICLE: Indigenous Land Claims in Europe

mar, 2014-05-13 04:20

The article "Indigenous Land Claims in Europe"   by Ghislain Otis and Aurelie Laurent in Indigenous Nations & Peoples Law eJournal is now available on SSRN.This study examines the potential impact of recent developments in international human rights law relating to indigenous land claims on the protection of property under the European Convention on Human Rights. In a departure from colonial law the authors show how the doctrine of ancestral indigenous land title has recently been incorporated into international human rights law. This development, however, has yet to occur within the regime of the European Convention. The authors argue that the new decolonized approach to property can and should be adopted by the European Court of Human rights in its interpretation of Article 1 of Protocol No. 1 of the European Convention.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

CONFERENCE: Superdiversity - Theory, Method and Practice

mar, 2014-05-13 04:19

Registration for delegates for the international conference on Superdiversity: Theory, Method and Practice is now open. Deadline for registration is 1 June 2014.  Register online hereThe conference is organised by the Institute for Research into Superdiversity (IRiS) and will be held at the University of Birmingham on 23-25 June 2014. The conference will feature over 120 papers, including keynote speeches, academic and policy panels, workshops and posters on topics at the forefront of the superdiversity research agenda.Keynote speakers include: Jan Blommaert (University of Tilburg), Peggy Levitt (Wellesley College), James Nazroo (University of Manchester), Jenny Phillimore (University of Birmingham), Gill Valentine (University of Sheffield), and Steven Vertovec (Max Planck Institute for the Study of Religious and Ethnic Diversity).
The registration fee (full fee £200, concession fee £150) covers delegate pack, lunches (23, 24 and 25 June). Conference dinner (£35) on 23 June is not included in the conference fee and should be booked via the online shop separately. Travel and accommodation are not covered by the registration fee. Delegates will need to make their own arrangements. For further information, please visit the conference webpage
Catégories: Comparative Law News

ARTICLE: Licari on Gény

lun, 2014-05-12 09:53

Our good friend François-Xavier Licari (Université de Lorraine) has posted his 'François Gény in Louisiana' on SSRN at http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2432634:

In his book "François Gény and Modern Jurisprudence" (LSU Press, 1978), Jaro Mayda wrote (p.69): "The important point…is that, despite the art represented by the current literature, the pragmatic temper of America and of its mixed jurisdictions, such as Louisiana, may well be the environment that will send Gény’s themes toward their integration into a rational, modern jurisprudence". This paper tells the story of the realization of this scholarly prophesy. It identifies sociological, historical and cultural factors that contributed to Louisiana's unique reception of the "free objective search for a rule" as set forth in François Gény's manifesto, "Méthode d'interprétation et sources en droit privé positif". It also studies expressions of such successful reception, analyzing some leading cases of the Louisiana Supreme Court.

The article originally appeared in the Journal of Civil Law Studies here.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

CONFERENCE: Judaism Law and Literature

lun, 2014-05-12 09:08
The Jewish Law Association18th International ConferenceCentral Theme: Judaism Law and LiteratureJuly 14th-17th, 2014University of Antwerp
The conference will commence mid-afternoon on Monday 14th July and finish mid-afternoon on Thursday 17th July.
The Conference Call for Papers is now closed. For the provisional list of papers, click here. A timetable will be published at a later stage. If you wish to be informed when it becomes available, please e-mail jacksob[at]hope.ac.uk.
Offers from those not presenting papers to participate as session/panel chairs will be welcome.

For details of registration, hotels, travel advice, kosher food arrangements and minyanim, click here. For maps of locations within Antwerp, click here.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

SEMINAR: Twining on Globalization and Legal Scholarship

lun, 2014-05-12 08:35
The Perelman Centre for Legal Philosophy is delighted to announce the Perelman Seminar on Globalization and Legal Scholarship with William Twining, Emeritus Quain Professor of Jurisprudence at University College London. The Perelman seminar aims to bring together senior and young scholars around the works of key figures in legal philosophy and global law. This seminar is addressed to scholars, researchers and PhD students working in all fields of law. It may also be of interest for scholars in the social sciences.
Professor Twining is undoubtedly one of the most influential contemporary scholars in jurisprudence. Some of his most significant works include Law in ContextGlobalisation and Legal Theory and General Jurisprudence: Understanding Law from a Global perspective. As a student of H.L.A Hart and a discipline of Karl Llewellyn, Twining's works offer an insightful and original view on the transformation of law and legal scholarship in the context of globalisation.
[Professor Twining is also a member of the Juris Diversitas Advisory Council. - SPD]
Globalization and Legal Scholarship by William Twining
Welcome by Benoît FrydmanChair: David Restrepo Amariles
Friday, 23 May 2014 at 3pm followed by a drinkRoom KANT at the Institut d'études européennesUniversité Libre de Bruxelles Avenue F.D. Roosevelt, 39 - 1050 Brussels. 
One week prior to the event a draft paper will be circulated among the persons registered.
Please confirm your participation at your earliest convenience to Sylvie Riche at Sylvie.Riche@ulb.ac.be
Catégories: Comparative Law News

PROGRAMMES: LLM in History and Philosophy of Law

lun, 2014-05-12 08:23
Applications are now open for the LLM by Research in History and Philosophy of Law at the University of Edinburgh. The degree:
builds on the Law School’s international reputation in Legal History and Philosophy of Law to offer an advanced training in legal history and legal theory. Our goal is to develop the next generation of leading legal historians and legal theorists through a combined programme of teaching and research.

The programme is designed to promote cross-fertilization between the fields of Legal History and Philosophy of Law, while allowing students to focus on the areas that interest them the most. Certain courses (such as Traditions of Legal Enquiry) expressly explore the relations between research in Legal History and research in Legal Philosophy, while others focus on more discrete areas of legal enquiry. Students are encouraged to choose (under the guidance of the programme director) specialised optional courses and a dissertation topic that reflect their interests, under the supervision of a member of School.
More information on the LLM may be found here.
Recommended. SPD
Catégories: Comparative Law News

BOOK: Braverman, Blomley, Delaney, Kedar on Legal Geography

lun, 2014-05-12 08:04
Stanford University Press has announced the publication of Irus Braverman, Nicholas Blomley, David Delaney, and Alexandre Kedar (eds), The Expanding Spaces of LawA Timely Legal Geography:The Expanding Spaces of Law presents readers with cutting-edge scholarship on legal geography and pushes the current boundaries of the field, investigating new questions and reinvigorating previous modes of inquiry. 
Legal geography has contributed a great deal to understanding the many relationships between space and law. Earlier work has explored space that is static, such as the law's interaction with concepts of the home, public space, prison, restrooms, camps, territories, and nation states. But the past few years have seen an emphasis on analyzing the dynamic workings of space, and the understanding of space in various new ways. The Expanding Spaces of Law asks readers to consider what legal geography would look like if we were to give more prominence to conceptions of space as process, space as event, or space as situation or relationship. Questions of space and time are often implicit in the work of legal geographers, and this book seeks to bring these questions to the fore.
The Expanding Spaces of Law brings together some of the most prominent names in the field, and includes new voices in the field from around the world to introduce provocative and exciting research in legal geography.
Highly recommended. SPD
Catégories: Comparative Law News

BOOK SERIES: Update on Juris Diversitas Book Series - Forthcoming Titles + Authors and Editor Sought

lun, 2014-05-12 06:53
The Juris Diversitas Book Series with Ashgate Publishing will publish a number of titles over the next year.
Two of those titles are now listed with Ashgate:
Seán Patrick Donlan and Lukas Heckerdon-Ursheler (eds), Concepts of law: comparative, jurisprudential, and social science perspectives
Sue Farran, Esin Örücü, and Seán Patrick Donlan (eds), A Study of mixed legal systems: endangered, entrenched, or blended
Additional titles will be listed soon.
In addition, we’re looking for additional authors to submit to the series as well as an experienced editor to work to lead the series.

For additional information, contact Seán Patrick Donlan at sean.donlan@ul.ie.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

CONFERENCE: De-juridification: Appearance and Disappearance of Law at a Time of Crisis

lun, 2014-05-05 06:57
The Annual Conference of the IVR International Association of Legal and Social Philosophy, UK Branch
The London School of Economics and Political Science
25-26 October 2014on
De-juridification: Appearance and Disappearance of Law at a Time of Crisis
It was not too long ago that many legal philosophers and sociologists were expressing deep concerns about juridification, i.e. law’s expansion as a mode of governance and its distorting effects on social relations. 
Now, however, under conditions of globalisation and in the midst of a global crisis, there are several indications that the trend of juridification is being reversed, that law is subsiding and giving way to other modes of governance. With governments offloading many of their central tasks to civil society, with international economic agencies exercising normative authority, with people seemingly recognising each other more as economic actors than as legal subjects, and with the interpretation of indeterminate laws being carried out not by courts but by actual power-holders, to mention only very few examples, it seems appropriate to ask questions regarding a process of de-juridification which seems to be afoot. 
The main aim of the conference is to explore various aspects of de-juridification. Contributions are invited from legal philosophy, socio-legal theory, legal anthropology, and other law-related disciplines to tackle questions such as the following: Is a process of de-juridification underway? In which contexts does law recede? What replaces it and how? Does less law mean more or less politics? Does it entail a shift in the meaning of legitimacy? 
Keynote speakers: Professor Antje Wiener (Hamburg) and Professor Peer Zumbansen (Osgoode Hall). 

Abstracts of up to 200 words should be sent to the treasurer of the UK IVR executive, Dr Emmanuel Melissaris (e.melissaris@lse.ac.uk), by 1 July 2014. 

Full rate: £50 - UK IVR members: £40 - Students/unemployed: £30 
Catégories: Comparative Law News

BOOK (with Discount): Bradley, Travers and Whelan (eds), Of Courts and Constitutions: Liber Amicorum in Honour of Nial Fennelly

lun, 2014-05-05 06:42
Hart has published Kieran Bradley, Noel Travers and Anthony Whelan (eds), Of Courts and Constitutions: Liber Amicorum in Honour of Nial Fennelly:

The overall theme of the book is the relationship between European Union law and national law, and the role of courts in defining that relationship. The book consists of four main parts - the structure and functioning of the European Court of Justice, material issues of European Union law, aspects of Irish law and transversal issues of national and European law. The contributors are all past and present members of the European bench, members or former members of the Irish judiciary or Bar and/or experts in European Union law, many of whom have worked with Mr Justice Fennelly during his long and distinguished career at the Bar and on the bench.
Note, as always, our reader discount.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

ARTICLE/BOOK: Dubber and Hörnle on Mens Rea and Comparative Criminal Law

lun, 2014-05-05 06:33
Mens Rea: A Comparative Approach’, an excerpt from Markus D Dubber and Tatjana Hörnle, Criminal Law: A Comparative Approach (OUP 2014) is on SSRN.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

CALL FOR PAPERS: IIJSL/RISJ Special Issue - Marginalised Bodies (Re)imagining the Law

lun, 2014-05-05 06:23
When the law regulates, it also marginalises. Indigenous people, the GLBTI community, women, children, the homeless and others are all victimised by the force of this regulation. For many people belonging to these communities, the law has left them with a sense of abandonment – the law does not recognise the realities that they live out on a day to day basis. In so doing, sites of contest are opened up in which marginalised bodies attempt to challenge law makers and law enforcers. Semiotics allows us useful methods for exploring these interactions. For instance, the signs of both groups (literal and metaphorical), the language employed by groups (how they complement and contrast each other in differing legal and social realities) and acts deterrence and defiance are all possible areas of inquiry. This issue draws attention to the many different ways marginalised groups attempt to redress or ‘(re)imagine’ the law. This special issue for the International Journal for the Semiotics of Law invites high quality contributions from scholars of all disciplines that undertake rhetorical, hermeneutic, sociolinguistic, discourse, aesthetic or semiotic analyses of the law and marginalised and/or disadvantaged groups. Of particular interest are papers discussing indigenous rights, homeless rights, rights of women and children rights, GLBTI rights, refugee and asylum seeker rights and the intersections between law and philosophy, visual arts, music, poetry and literature. Submissions to be made in English only.

Guest Editor: Ben Hightower (Legal Intersections Research Centre, University of Wollongong, Australia) Submissions: send paper proposal (max. 400 words) by *15 July 2014* to bh45@uowmail.edu.au Selection: selected authors will be invited by 15 August 2014 to submit a full paper Final submissions: papers (max. 9,000 words) to be sent by 15 March 2015 for double-blind peer review

Publication: it is anticipated that papers will be published in Volume 28/4 of the IJSL (December 2015) 
Catégories: Comparative Law News

JOURNAL/SYMPOSIUM: The German Law Journal (New) and Privacy and Power - A Transatlantic Dialogue in the Shadow of the NSA

lun, 2014-05-05 06:22
The editors of the German Law Journal have written the following:
This is the third issue in volume fifteen. After kicking-off 2014 with two special issues [Plea Bargains in Germanyand OMT Decision of the BVerfG], we return in this issue to our regular “coverage of developments in German, European and International Jurisprudence.” For the most part this rich selection of articles and commentary came to us as unsolicited submissions that were selected for publication after the Editorial Board’s rigorous review.
It is a challenging, invigorating and illuminating slate of contributions.

Francesco de Ceccoconsiders the relationship between the European Union’s fundamental freedoms and fundamental rights. In a related contribution, Sarah Lambrecht offers valued insight into the ongoing negotiation between the Strasbourg system and the push to replace the Human Rights Act with a Bill of Rights in the UK. Danny Nicol’s article is well-matched with Lambrecht’s. He examines “political herding” in the UK. This, according to Nicol, is one of the social-psychological forces that drive the kind of constitutional change that Lambrecht documents. Anne-Marie Zell’s article brings this issue’s effort back to the tension between EU law and domestic rights. She explores the sensationally relevant theme of data protection in the European and German regimes. Two book reviews and an ECJ case-note fill-out this issue’s “developments” section.
As ever, we hope you will enjoy reading this collection and that it will inspire you to offer the German Law Journal your work for publication. Submit special issue proposals, articles, commentary, case-notes, reviews and reports at: GLJ-Submit@wlu.edu. The Journalenjoys a wide readership around the world and continues to demonstrate its ability to stir debate and impact developments in the law with an impressive “impact factor” score and the citations it attracts. We congratulate Vestert Borger, for example, whose article “The ESM and the European Court’s Predicament in Pringle” (14 German Law Journal 113 (2013)) was cited by the Federal Constitutional Court in its January OMT Decision (para. 85).
Let us once again draw your attention to the Call-for-Papers “Europe and the Lost Generation.” We hope to attract a compelling mix of commentary and reflection on the enduring effects—especially for the project of European integration—of the economic hardship unleashed by the last several years of monetary and debt crises in Europe. The deadline for submissions has been extended to 15 June 2014.

We are also pleased to announce, in conjunction with the Centre for Security and Societyat the University of Freiburg, plans for a two-day symposium under the title “Privacy and Power: A Transatlantic Dialogue in the Shadow of the NSA.” The event will be held in Freiburg on 8-9 July 2014 and will feature commentary and scholarly presentations from a number of European and American experts in the fields of security and the legal protection of liberty.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

BOOK: Coyle on Modern Jurisprudence

lun, 2014-05-05 06:01
Hart Publishing has just published Sean Coyle's Modern Jurisprudence: A Philosophical Guide:

This book provides a concise and accessible guide to modern jurisprudence, offering an examination of the major theories and systematic discussion of themes such as legality and justice. It gives readers a better understanding of the rival viewpoints by exploring the historical developments which give modern thinking its distinctive shape, and placing law in its political context. A key feature of the book is that readers are not simply presented with opposing theories, but are guided through the rival standpoints on the basis of a coherent line of reflection from which an overall sense of the subject can be gained. Chapters on Hart, Fuller, Rawls, Dworkin and Finnis take the reader systematically through the terrain of modern legal philosophy, tracing the issues back to fundamental questions of philosophy, and indicating lines of criticism that build to a fresh and original perspective on the subject.

Like other Hart titles, our readers receive a 20% discount on the book. See here for details.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

ARTICLE: Prof. Katia Fach Gòmez onWhy Does Legal English Sound Like Gibberish To Many Spanish Law Students?

sam, 2014-05-03 06:18
We are pleased to inform you about the new article of Prof. Katia Fach Gòmez from University of Saragoza


Legal English is unfortunately still a rare bird in law faculties in public universities in Spain. However, a command of legal English — the generic term used in this article to refer to both a specific legal subject taught in English and an instrumental “English for Specific Purposes” (ESP) subject in the legal sphere — is one of the assets that the voracious labor market demands of even recent graduates. This article is a personal reflection on the multiple dysfunctional factors in Spain that, together, prevent this gap from closing as quickly and completely as would be desirable. My article also shows that other, more auspicious developments in the legal English teaching and learning field are starting to take root in Spain and that there are also reasons for believing that Spanish lawyers can be relied on to take the lead in the long overdue “degibberization” of legal English.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

WORKSHOP: Comparative Business and Financial Law at UC Davis School of Law in Davis, California.

sam, 2014-05-03 05:49

The Younger Comparativists Committee (YCC) of the American Society of Comparative Law (ASCL) is pleased to invite submissions for a workshop on comparative business and financial law to be held on November 7-8, 2014 at UC Davis School of Law in Davis, California. 

Up to thirty papers will be chosen from those submitted for presentation at the
workshop pursuant to this Call for Papers. The workshop audience will include invited young scholars, faculty from UC Davis School of Law and Graduate School of Management, faculty from other institutions, and invited guests. Submissions will be accepted from scholars who have held a full-time academic appointment for no more than ten years as of June 30, 2014. 

Submission Instructions 
To submit an entry, scholars should email an attachment in Microsoft Word or PDF containing an abstract of no more than 1000 words before July 1, 2014, to the following address: afraafsharipour@ucdavis.edu. Please title the email “YCC Business Law Workshop – [Name].” Abstracts should reflect original research that will not yet have been published, though may have been accepted for publication, by the time of the workshop. Abstracts should include a cover page with the author’s name, title of the paper, institutional affiliation, contact information, as well as the author’s certification that she/he qualifies as a younger scholar. Scholars may make only one submission. Both individual and co-authored submissions will be accepted. For co-authored submissions, at least one author must qualify as eligible younger comparativists. 
Invitees will be selected via a blind review by a workshop selection committee.  Authors of the submissions selected for the workshop will be notified no later  than August 15, 2014. There is no cost to register for the workshop but participants are responsible for securing their own funding for travel, lodging and other incidental expenses. A limited number of travel stipends may be awarded to scholars from ASCL member schools who demonstrate financial need. If you would like to be considered for a travel stipend, please make that request in your submission. 
Final papers for the workshop will be due no later than October 17, 2014. 
Acknowledgements and Questions 
The YCC gratefully acknowledges the support of UC Davis School of Law and the California International Law Center. Please direct all inquiries to Professor Afra Afsharipour, Chair of the Program Committee, by email at aafsharipour@ucdavis.edu or telephone at 530-754-0111. Please feel free to share this Call for Papers with any colleagues who may be interested. 
The Program Committee: 

Afra Afsharipour (UC Davis School of Law) (Chair)
Virginia Harper Ho (University of Kansas School of Law)
Wulf Kaal (University of St. Thomas School of Law)

Workshop Selection Committee: 
Afra Afsharipour (UC Davis School of Law)
Martin Gelter (Fordham University School of Law)
Virginia Harper Ho (University of Kansas School of Law)
Wulf Kaal (University of St. Thomas School of Law)
Shruti Rana (UC Berkeley Law)

YCC Board of Directors: 
Richard Albert, Chair (Boston College Law School)
Virginia Harper Ho (University of Kansas School of Law)
Wulf Kaal (University of St. Thomas School of Law)
Sudha Setty (Western New England)
Ozan Varol (Lewis & Clark Law School)
Catégories: Comparative Law News

WORKSHOP: Religion and Public Life at Queen's University Belfast

sam, 2014-05-03 05:35
Religion and Public Life15-16 May 2014Senate Room, Lanyon Building, Queen’s University BelfastThis workshop is funded by the School of Politics, International Studies and Philosophy, Queen's University Belfast, and by the Society for Applied Philosophy. The workshop is part of the President of Ireland’s Ethics Initiative.
Thursday 15 May 2014
13:00-14:00:   Registration and Lunch
14:00-14:10:   Welcome and Opening Remarks
14:10-15:20:   Maeve Cooke (University College Dublin): ‘Religious Conviction and Democratic Protest: Reconsidering Conscientious Objection’ - Chair: Keith Breen  
15:20-16:30:   Peter Jones (Newcastle University): ‘Belief, Choice and Responsibility’ - Chair: Vincent Geoghegan
16:30-16:50:   Tea and Coffee
16:50-18:00:   Veit Bader (University of Amsterdam): ‘Neo-Republicanism on “Religion and Public Life”. Some Critical Remarks’ - Chair: Keith Breen
19:30               Workshop Dinner (by Invitation Only)
Friday 16 May 2014
09:00-10:00:   Matteo Bonotti (Queen’s University Belfast): ‘Political Liberalism, Free Speech and Public Reason’  - Chair: Jeremy Watkins
10:00-10:20:   Tea and Coffee
10:20-11:30:   Sune Lægaard (Roskilde University): ‘Multiculturalism and Secularism’ - Chair: Cillian McBride
11:30-12:30:   Cillian McBride (Queen’s University Belfast): ‘Religion, Respect, and Reasoning’ - Chair: Matteo Bonotti
12:30-13:10:   Lunch
13:10-14:20:   Jonathan Seglow (Royal Holloway, University of London): ‘Religious Accommodation and Self Respect’ - Chair: Cillian McBride
14:20-15:30:   Cécile Laborde (University College London): ‘Is Religion a Conception of the Good?’ - Chair: Matteo Bonotti

Registration is free and includes lunches, teas, and coffees. However, places are limited and registration is therefore essential.
To register, please email Matteo Bonotti (m.bonotti@qub.ac.uk). Please include your full name, email address, institutional affiliation (if any), dietary requirements, and any other requirements you think the organizers need to know about.
Catégories: Comparative Law News

CONFERENCE: Cambridge conference on Public Law: Process and Substance

sam, 2014-05-03 05:24
Cambridge conference on Public Law: Process and Substance15 – 17 September 2014

University of Cambridge

In September 2014, the University of Cambridge’s Faculty of Law and its Centre for Public Law will host a major international conference on Public Law. Following an outstanding response to the call for papers, the conference convenors are delighted to be able to publish the conference programme. The conference will bring together around 60 speakers—along with approximately 150 other participants—from across the common law world, to engage in debate on the theme of “Process and Substance in Public Law”. The conference will consist of four plenary sessions and fifteen parallel panel sessions. A full list of speakers, together with the titles of their papers and abstracts, can be found on the conference website here.Information about how to register for the conference, together with a link to our secure online booking facility, can be found here. Any queries about registration that are not answered by the information on our website should be directed to the conference administrator via publiclawbookings@law.cam.ac.uk.Further information about the conference can be found on our website. Updates are posted to our Twitter account: @PublicLawConf
Catégories: Comparative Law News

CONFERENCE: Sales Law in the Region of the Caucasus and Central Asia

mer, 2014-04-30 14:52
Institute of East European Law of the University of Kiel and Al-Farabi Kazakh National University have announced the conference Sales Law in the Region of the Caucasus and Central Asia: between Divergence and Harmonizationin Almaty, Kazakhstan 23-24 May 2014.
Target group: legal researchers and practitioners, governmental officials, who deal with international and national regulation of international trade (private law aspects) in the region of the Caucasus and Central Asia.
Conference language: English and Russian with simultaneous translation.
Topics: The Conference will deal on a comparative basis with the sales law in the region of the Caucasus and Central Asia, with particular accent on regulation of international sales contracts. Sales law of all countries besides Georgia base on the CIS Model Civil Code. In the recent 20 years the sales laws of the countries of the region were amended many times. The reforms were strongly influenced by international legal frameworks and foreign, in particular German, legislation. But these reforms were not harmonized between each other. Today we have quite different legal framework for the sales law. As the result the countries of the region approaching step-by-step to the international trends, are drifting more and more from each other. The Conference is targeting to shed light to this interesting development and compare it to the developments in the EU, in particular to establishment of the Common European Sales law. The Conference focuses on several aspects: the structure of the Sales Law, its development and the role of international organizations and foreign technical aid organizations, not individually negotiated terms, conflict of laws rules of the countries of the region applicable to the international sales contracts, transport contracts and contracts on sales of hydrocarbons, which are very important for the countries of the region.

Details, registration and program here http://www.uni-kiel.de/keel/index.php/konferenz-in-almaty-info/
Catégories: Comparative Law News