What in fact do we value, is it a matter or manifestation? If we consider manifestation to be morally and legally relevant than it is more than crazy to argue that something so small as an electron has inner life and that we should radically rethink our understanding of matter. Why should we bother with truth of matter if it cannot oblige us?
Blogsite of the Institute for Legal Studies
Recently the European Court of Human Rights (“Court”) delivered a decision in the case Paradiso and Campanelli v. Italy. The applicants - who were Italian nationals - after unsuccessful in vitro fertilisation treatments decided to try resorting to assisted reproduction techniques and to a surrogate mother in Russia. The child was born in Moscow in 2011 and arrived to Italy a few months later. The Italian authorities refused to register the Russian birth certificate and the child was removed from the applicants. The Court reduced its analysis to the notion of “private life”, inherent in the Article 8 of the European Convention. What is really striking with the reasoning is the omission of the Court to recognize the relevance of the international law instruments designed against human trafficking.
- Migration and the rise of populism: changes in the migration policy of Germany and Italy
- Some Thoughts About National Restrictions on Free Movement Between Member States During the COVID-19 Pandemic
- Hate Speech in Political Communication
- Hate Crimes in Hungary During the Coronavirus Outbreak
- The Responsibility to Protect Principle and State Negligence in Disease Prevention of International Concern
- Remarks on the effects of the coronavirus pandemic on the Hungarian contract law
- The Covid-19 Pandemic and International Trade
- Public Money in Political Campaigns. An Analysis on Hungarian State Propaganda