At the beginning of the editorial process for the present Volume 6 of we never thought that it would represent one of our biggest successes as a team, even before publishing it. The world as we knew it in January does not exist anymore, and albeit it sounds negative, changing times are the only occasion when the character, devotion, and unity of a team can truly shine. As Managing Editors, we are beyond proud of every member that helped bring you, our dear readers, this issue, for the brilliant work they have laid down despite the circumstances. Every time one of us was handed a curveball, another stepped up for the better of this small, but all the more important community. Every article, the interview, the question of the issue, and the debate were a concerted effort of students whose lives were turned upside down and inside out. But we are here now, to show you the fruits of our labour and to usher in an exciting new time for our publication.

Warren Bennis, a true pioneer of modern leadership studies stated: “Leadership is the capacity to translate vision into reality”. This has been the purpose and target of the Message to Europeans 3.0 project by launching a series of events across Europe within the framework of the Europe for Citizens programme of the European Union; to bring together young individuals from all over our European Union; to let their voices be heard and their ideas be exchanged, inspired and advance throughout. After the grounding phase for Student Leaders in Warsaw, the second world capital to serve as a venue for the initiative was Budapest, Hungary.

The ‘Question of the Issue’ section not only gives our readers the chance to read about relevant law-related issues but also to express their opinions regarding the most relevant topics of the moment. Given the exceptional context, we find ourselves in, we wanted to look at how governments have handled the Coronavirus pandemic. The unique nature of the crisis makes almost any measure taken to be the equivalent of a human rights restriction. In some countries, these measures represent the most severe infringements their citizens have seen in decades. We asked six contributors to describe the situation in seven countries. We would like to thank them once again for their insights and to invite our readers to find out and compare the approaches which are presented below. 

The European Law Moot Court Competition was a success for the first team to ever compete on behalf of Babeș-Bolyai University. The Regional Finals took place in Belgrade, 8-11 February 2018. Dora Bidică, Maria Neștiut, Dorin Giurgi and Cristian Ioan were the four remarkable students that made it to the semi-finals and achieved an impressive result.

We were very glad to have the chance to sit down with them for an interview, and we thank them for the opportunity to get an insight of the moot court and their personal experiences. 

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