1. Introduction

The protection of life and health is included in the first chapter of the special part of the Slovak Criminal Code. Through such classification, the legislature points out the gravity of offences against life and health. Committing one of these offences constitutes an infringement of the fundamental human rights and freedoms of the individual (Ivor, Polák, Záhora, 2016, p. 42). In our research of 75 cases, we mainly focused on violent crimes which were decided by the courts in two parts of the Slovak Republic, specifically in the Trenčín and Prešov regions.

 1. The problem and a proposed solution

One of the most significant outcomes of the armed conflict in Ukraine is the influx of displaced citizens from the Donbass region and the Crimean Peninsula. Internally displaced persons (IDPs) are persons or groups of persons who have been forced or obliged to flee or to leave their homes or places of habitual residence, in particular as a result of or in order to avoid the effects of armed conflict, situations of generalised violence, violations of human rights or natural or human-made disasters, and who have not crossed an internationally recognised state border (Art. 2/Guiding Principles on Internal Displacement, Representative of the Secretary-General of the United Nations, 1998).

Quality legal education has a paramount significance to a country like Nepal which has recently adopted the federal system of governance. Moreover, the concept of an improved parliamentary system and separation of powers requires quality legal experts of jurisprudence and constitutional law having an in-depth vision of the socio-political situation of the country. In such scenarios, law schools play a prominent role in the development of quality lawyers to ensure robustness of the legal system in the country. Educating competent lawyers requires developed infrastructure, access to resources, experienced professors, legal training, and participating in moot court competitions. Thus, this article tries to articulate the existing situation of law schools by primarily focusing on the process of seeking admissions, an overview of the curriculum offered, exposure provided, and provisions of examinations to undertake.

1. Introduction

In the present time, non-governmental organisations (NGOs) play an important role in international economic relations. They affect the international system by monitoring state performance or advocating new policy agendas. The work of NGOs focuses on a variety of fields, e.g. economy, human rights, development, and the environment. Their activities have also found a prominent place in the WTO (World Trade Organisation) and in the United Nations system. The recognition of NGO’s de facto (factual) influence in international relations and the absence of international regulation for their creation and activity are the reasons why it is particularly important to establish their de iure (legal) status in international economic law, including their rights and obligations. This is the main objective of this short paper.

Our Supporters

Lawyr.it Opportunities

Lawyr.it Masters Abroad

Lawyr.it Newsletter