Tuesday, April 25, 2017

New Volume: Hungarian Yearbook of International Law and European Law

The latest volume of the Hungarian Yearbook of International Law and European Law (2016) is out. Contents include:
  • Part I Thematic Part: Protection of Cultural Property
    • Gábor Kardos, Universality, ProgressiveRealization, EconomicCrises –The ICESR Fifty Years on
    • György Marinkás, Cultural Rights as a Tool of Protecting the Rights of Indigenous Peoples
    • Vanda Vadász, Lessons of Sevso Case – Restitution Challenges of the Illegally Exported Cultural Property
    • Mária Mihály & Henrietta Galambos, Hungary’s Place and Role in the International Legal Protection of Cultural Heritage – ‘Les longs souvenirs font les grands peuples’
    • Rino Büchel, Change Offers Swiss Cultural Property Protection a Window of Opportunity
  • Part II Forum: The Cafeteria Case
    • Ernő Várnay, National Interests in the Common Market – SZÉP Card and Erzsébet Voucher before the European Court of Justice
    • Réka Somssich, The Hungarian Cold Food Voucher Case – A Somewhat Rigorous Approach of the Court on the Interpretation of Free Movement Provisions
  • Part III Developments in International Law
    • Péter Darák, Terrorism and Rule of Law
    • Marcel Szabó, General Principles of Law in the Practice of International Courts and the European Court of Justice
    • Ielyzaveta Lvova, The Concept of Global Constitutionalism as a Road-Trip to Freedom for Local Democracies in Transition Times
    • Zsuzsanna Horváth, Transforming Our World – New Agenda and Goals for Sustainable Development
    • András Huszár, Preliminary Legal Issues in the Historic Paris Climate Agreement
    • Ágnes Bujdos, The ‘Hidden’ Definition of Water Pollution in the UNECE Water Convention
    • Sándor Fülöp, In Fairness to Future Generations –Building Effective Public Participation
    • Attila Pánovics, The Aarhus Convention Model
    • György Andrássy, Article 27 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights – The Wording and Its Implications
    • Veronika Szeghalmi, Private Messages at Work – Strasbourg Court of Human Right’s Judgement in Bărbulescu v. Romania Case
    • Zoltán Tallódi, The Question of Prison Overcrowding as Reflected in the Decisions of the European Court of Human Rights
    • János Tamás Papp, Liability for Third-Party Comments before the European Court of Human Rights – Comparing the Estonian Delfi and the Hungarian Index-MTE Decisions
    • Péter Smuk, The Concept of the European Political Party
    • Lilla Berkes, Did Not Lose Their Public Asset Quality
    • Petra Lea Láncos, Three Models of Minority Media Participation – A Brief Analysis of Language Related Prescriptions in National Media Laws
    • Réka Varga, International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement and Humanitarian Activities for Migrants