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In light of the 30th anniversary of the UN Convention of the Rights of the Child in 2019, the twelfth edition of the European Yearbook on Human Rights is dedicated to the rights of the child. In their contributions, renowned scholars, emerging voices and practitioners provide a cross-section of the progress and gaps with regard to the protection of children. Topics include children deprived of their liberty, compulsory adoption and children's rights to participate in public debates on climate change, to name but a few. Besides the thematic focus on the rights of the child, this edition includes valuable insights from the European Court of Human Rights and the OSCE on the current challenges for the protection of human rights in Europe. Contributions focusing on the human rights implications of artificial intelligence, state sovereignty and gender identities raise awareness of the complexities of human rights protection and stimulate debate and further research in the field. At a time of an unprecedented global health crisis which has had widespread economic, social, humanitarian and human rights dimensions, the European Yearbook on Human Rights continues to provide a platform to address existing gaps in the systems designed to protect human rights and to bring forward suggestions to remedy identified weaknesses.
Herausgeber*innen: Philip Czech / Lisa Heschl / Karin Lukas / Manfred Nowak / Gerd Oberleitner Autor*innen: Lorenzo Acconciamessa Is a PhD student in 'Human Rights: Evolution, Protection and Limits' at the University of Palermo, Italy. His research project deals with the protection of human rights in the context of the inter-systemic relationships in the international legal order. His other research fields are international children's rights law and the law and practice of international courts and tribunals. He is a teaching assistant of public international law and international human rights law at the Catholic University of Milan, Italy, where he obtained a Master's degree in law in 2019. He also works as a trainee lawyer in the fields of family and juvenile law, children's protection, private international law and human rights protection. Mikhail Antonov Is Professor of Law associated with the Law Faculty at the National Research University 'Higher School of Economics', Saint Petersburg, Russia, where he teaches legal theory and comparative law. He holds PhD degrees from Saint Petersburg State University (2006) and Leiden University (2019). Professor Antonov's research interests focus on the problems of normativity in law. He is also practicing as a member of the Saint Petersburg Bar Association Saeed Bagheri Is a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Law School of the University of Reading, UK. Prior to this, he was a Max Weber Postdoctoral Fellow at the European University Institute (2017-19). Bagheri is a member of the Global Law at Reading (GLAR) grouping and an associate member of the Australian and New Zealand Society of International Law (ANZSIL). He is also serving as the Oxford Human Rights Hub's Regional Correspondent for the Middle East. Bagheri has been a visiting fellow at the Lauterpacht Centre for International Law, University of Cambridge, UK (Summer 2018), a visiting scholar at the Grotius Centre for International Legal Studies of Leiden University Law School, the Netherlands (Spring 2018), and a visiting lecturer at the University College London (UCL), UK (Spring 2018). His primary areas of research and teaching are international law on the use of force, the law of armed conflict and human rights law. Lydia Bracken Is a lecturer at the School of Law at the University of Limerick, Ireland, where she is also Assistant Dean, Equality, Diversity and Inclusion in the Faculty of Arts Humanities and Social Sciences. She teaches and researches in the areas of child and family law, with a particular focus on examining the legal recognition of 'non-traditional' and 'new' family forms and exploring how such recognition can be provided in a manner that respects the rights and interests of children. Her monograph, Same-Sex Parenting and the Best Interests Principle, was published by Cambridge University Press in 2020. Christian Breitler Is a member of the European Law Department of the Office of the Legal Service of the Austrian Foreign Ministry ('Office of the Legal Adviser', 'Völkerrechtsbüro'). Prior to that, he was a research and teaching assistant at the Institute of European Law at the University of Graz, Austria. His research interests include EU fundamental rights law, EU external relations law and the EU system of judicial protection. DDr. Philip Czech Senior Scientist am Österreichischen Institut für Menschenrechte der Universität Salzburg. Zu seinen Forschungsschwerpunkten zählen unter anderem Verfahrensrecht und Judikatur des EGMR sowie deren Umsetzung in Österreich, Asyl- und Fremdenrecht, Fortpflanzungsmedizinrecht und die Meinungsäußerungsfreiheit. Er ist Mitarbeiter der Redaktion des Newsletter Menschenrechte sowi