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Dino Kritsiotis

United States and its allies in the prosecution of this ‘war on terror’. As Byers makes clear, international law has done so via the separate canons of the jus ad bellum and the jus in bello – though, to these, we might wish to add the jus post bellum , or the rights and responsibilities that accrue in the aftermath of armed conflict. 2 Within this framework, determinations regarding the activation of the laws of the jus ad bellum and/or the jus in bello are of signal importance because they locate us within that part of the spectrum of international

in ‘War on terror’
Abstract only
Alex Mold

may exist because of custom and tradition, or merely because there is nothing saying that they are absent.’46 Other groups expressed confusion about patients’ rights, or rather the lack of these, too. Patients’ rights and responsibilities were discussed at the 1979 NCC Consumer Congress, and as a result the NCC began to draw up a guide to patients’ rights.47 The difficulty was, as Elizabeth Stanton remarked in the NCC’s journal, the Clapham Omnibus, that ‘Patients’ rights are not stated as such in law, but stem from doctors’ duties in common law and the

in Making the patient-consumer
Karin Fischer

ignoring the fact that, in a liberal society, the freedom to assert communal identity exists within a wider context of democratic rights and responsibilities. Once members of a cultural community acknowledge that they are part of a multicultural society, then the communal interest cannot form the only basis through which education contributes to the formation of self.82 Feinberg identifies the responsibility of society to allow children autonomy in their choices and the right of children to this freedom as being among the democratic rights and responsibilities that

in Schools and the politics of religion and diversity in the Republic of Ireland
Open Access (free)
Global Britishness and settler cultures in South Africa and New Zealand
Charles V. Reed

connection – and the regional and class lenses through which it was interpreted – dominated notions of belonging. Settlers of virtually all classes, regions, and ethnic heritages took pride in the British traditions of political progress and liberty and co-ownership in a global empire to claim the rights and responsibilities of a British-imperial citizenship. It was from the political, cultural, and

in Royal tourists, colonial subjects and the making of a British world, 1860–1911
New stories on rafted ice
Elana Wilson Rowe

, outer continental shelf, high seas and so on), and a specification of a suite of rights and responsibilities of users. The framework was provided by UNCLOS for Norway and the Soviet Union/​Russia to identify and negotiate overlapping claims about extended continental shelves in the Barents Sea (see Beyers, 2014, for an overview of the various overlapping claims and their process towards resolution). Long-​term bilateral negotiations resulted in the 2010 Barents Sea Delimitation Agreement. Likewise, the USA (albeit as a non-​signatory to UNCLOS) and the Soviet Union

in Arctic governance
Harry Blutstein

Journal of Industrial Medicine, 39:4 (2001), 434–5. 37 J.M. Davis, ‘Methylcyclopentadienyl Manganese-­ Tricarbonyl: Health Risk Uncertainties and Research Directions’, Environmental Health Perspectives, 106, Supplement 1 (February 1998), 191. 38 J.E. Stiglitz, ‘Multinational Corporations: Balancing Rights and Responsibilities’, Proceedings of the Annual Meeting­– ­American Society of International Law, Vol. 101 (2007), 3–60. 39 A. Liptak, ‘Nafta Tribunals Stir U.S. Worries’, New York Times (18 April 2004), p. A1. 40 ­Dan Price quoted in William Greider, ‘The Right and

in The ascent of globalisation
Alistair Cole

related but distinct components: institutions, relationships, identities and constraints. Each of these themes is now developed in more detail, a prelude to the in-depth comparative case study. The study of political institutions is arguably the major growth area in contemporary political science. Political scientists have always studied institutions. Old institutionalist frameworks would generally describe organisations in terms of their formal rules and their legal rights and responsibilities (Finer, 1970). There was a sociological variety of old institutionalism

in Beyond devolution and decentralisation
Abstract only
Service–consumer
Nanna Mik-Meyer

clarify both the standard of services that he or she can expect to receive and whether the existing service standards are met (Andersen 2007; Richardson et al. 2014: 1726). These contracts have potentially empowering effects for the service providers, as well as the citizens or residents of a community. The entrepreneurial self is a citizen identification that emphasises the rights and responsibilities of present-day citizens. This identity is thus a very diffident identity than the bureaucracy’s (passive) client. This shift from bureaucratic to liberal rule also

in The power of citizens and professionals in welfare encounters
The Catholic Church during the Celtic Tiger Years
Eamon Maher

, standing and ‘reputation’.   [Ireland no longer a country] where the swish of a soutane smothered conscience and humanity and the swing of a thurible ruled the Irish-­ Catholic world.   This is the Republic of Ireland 2011. A republic of laws, of rights and responsibilities; of proper civic order; where the delinquency and arrogance of a particular version, of a particular kind of ‘morality’, will no longer be tolerated or ignored. (Dáil Report 2011) Kenny’s speech marks a watershed in Church–State relations. There was no attempt by the Taoiseach to couch his sentiments

in From prosperity to austerity
Indigenous civil rights in nineteenth-century New Zealand, Canada and Australia
Patricia Grimshaw, Robert Reynolds and Shurlee Swain

indigenes. This outcome stemmed not simply from an unmediated racism, but from a pragmatic and anxious appraisal of the potential power indigenous voting blocs could pose to white dominance. This is not to deny the particular and potent power of racist thought which cast the indigenous subject as inherently incapable of exercising the rights and responsibilities of citizenship. Rather

in Law, history, colonialism