European Court of Human Rights

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European Court of Human Rights:

see Council of EuropeCouncil of Europe,
international organization founded in 1949 to promote greater unity within Europe and to safeguard its political and cultural heritage by promoting human rights and democracy. The council is headquartered in Strasbourg, France.
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The Wikimedia Foundation, the charity behind the online encyclopedia, said it has filed an application with the Strasbourg court in a bid to lift the block, which was imposed more than two years ago.
"Focusing on a small proportion of the cases decided by the Strasbourg court, this new website clearly demonstrates what the convention system has achieved so far and the positive impact it continues to have on many people's lives" said Jagland, according to a relevant announcement.
Had the lawyers decided to keep the criminal concerned locked up then he would have appealed to the Strasbourg court, where no doubt his human rights would have been granted.
Cavusoglu: It is up to the judiciary, of course, but we have always been executing the rulings of the Strasbourg court. dpa: So you expect that also in this case the Strasbourg court's decision will be implemented?
ThisAaAeAeA was decided byAaAeAeA the Strasbourg court in the Chingg and Others versus Bulgaria case, Attorney Mikhail Ekdemjiev, who was the seventh applicant before the European Court of Human Rights, told Sega.
The deportation process will remain halted while his case is reviewed by the Strasbourg court.
Ruling on the second challenge, the judge added: "That judgment was heavily influenced by the conclusion that the Strasbourg Court which had previously taken a contrary view would no longer do so.
By: MENA MOSCOW - 5 August 2017: Strasbourg Court has informed Russia's authorities on the ban to eject Novaya Gazeta's reporter Khudoberdi Nurmatov (working under pseudonym Ali Feruz), whom the Russian court ruled to eject, until his appeal to the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) is studied, TASS news agency quoted the Russian Justice Ministry as saying.
The Strasbourg court previously ruled against Harkins but he was allowed a second appeal in 2015.
Payouts were in line with a European Court of Human Rights decision in 2011 on unlawful detention but the Strasbourg court changed position in a similar case in 2014, and the MoD said it had since ceased payments.
This study enters the debate on the judicial legitimacy of the European Court of Human Rights (also known as the Strasbourg Court) as an interpreter of human rights law, by studying the role of the court in the protection of family rights.