Previous Specials at International Law and Human Rights through the Doddel Server
The following sites have previously been cited as "Today's Special" by International Law and Human Rights through the Doddel Server.
- Inzake Opsporing on-line (courtesy of Jansen & Janssen)
- The Privacy Page (by Jeroen Terstegge)
- University of Minnesota Human Rights Library. Read the excerpt from the jury's report.
- Bart Verheij Home page. Read the excerpt from the jury's report.
- International Criminal Tribunals, ICTY / ICTR. Read the excerpt from the jury's report.
- A Concise Guide to Human Rights in the Internet. Their introduction is self-evident.
- Public International Law by Francis Auburn, text-only version. Read the excerpt from the jury's report.
- United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights including the Treaty Body Database. As of Human Rights Day, December 10, 1996, on the Web at last: the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights offers an extensive database on the activities of the various human rights bodies of the United Nations. The searchable and well-structured database is user-friendly and includes a large amount of official
United Nations documents. Send the UNHCHR your congratulations.
- Research Guide to International Law on the Internet. The Internet as a collection of many sites, links to sites and links to links presents a somewhat chaotic picture. The extensive links-collection put up by Massimo Magagni of Bologna University is useful in bringing some structure to the Net. For everyone searching for materials on international law it presents a good starting-point.
- European Environmental Law Homepage. This well-designed site, developed by Wybe Douma and Jürgen Lefevere, offers an extensive and well-structured collection of full text materials on European environmental law, thoroughly built dossiers on European law, links to environmental treaties, and upcoming environmental law conferences. Worth a visit!
- European Court of Human Rights. This site shows the practical potentials of the Web. The European Court makes general information, pending cases, judgments, basic texts and an excellent search engine for the case law easily accessible in French and English for attorneys, judges and European citizens at large. All the case law of the
Court will be available mid-September 1998 by full text search retrieval. Another barrier to the application of European human rights law has been taken away. This is a genuine stimulation of awareness on European human rights law among national judges and administrations. With this innovating and democratic initiative, the European Court has put the national courts on behind. When will these courts finally make their judgments publicly accessible on the Web !?
Chris Ingelse, firstname.lastname@example.org
Last modified: December 16, 1998
The contents of this user file are, on the basis of the right of freedom of speech, as enshrined in the Dutch Constitution and international human rights conventions, the sole responsibility of the author.