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Advanced Search Results For "human rights"

1 - 10 of 340 results for
 "human rights"
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Reforming the Mental Health Act: Will More Rights Lead to Fewer Wrongs?

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2022 Feb 23; Vol. 30 (1), pp. 158-176.

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Compulsory Childhood Vaccination: Human Rights, Solidarity, and Best Interests.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2021 Dec 06; Vol. 29 (4), pp. 716-727.

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The Omid Litigation: Should Courts Hear Oral Evidence When Determining the Proportionality of Section 2(1) of the Suicide Act 1961?

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2022 May 30; Vol. 30 (2), pp. 348-363.

Abstract:This commentary reviews Mr Omid T's legal challenge for a declaration of incompatibility under section 4 of the Human Rights Act 1998. Omid argued that section 2(1) of the Suicide Act 1961 is incompatible with his Articles 2 and 8 rights under the Euro...

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Beyond Criminalisation: Abortion Law Reform in Aotearoa New Zealand.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2022 May 30; Vol. 30 (2), pp. 216-242.

Abstract:With the enactment of the Abortion Legislation Act 2020, New Zealand radically transformed its approach to abortion. Abortion is no longer a crime, and is instead regulated under general health law, adopting a gestational model. Whilst some claim that ...

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Walking the Line: Balancing Access to Research and Protecting Prisoners.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2020 Feb 01; Vol. 28 (1), pp. 65-92.

Abstract:Prisoners are often excluded from participating in clinical research (ie clinical trials and clinical investigations related to medicinal products and medical devices) due to the historical precedent of their abuse and exploitation. The exclusion of pr...

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A Study into the Operation of the Queensland Mental Health Review Tribunal.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2021 Aug 09; Vol. 29 (1), pp. 106-127.

Abstract:The Queensland Mental Health Review Tribunal makes difficult decisions regarding involuntary treatment of people with mental illness, applying strict legislative criteria against a backdrop of fundamental human rights considerations. This article repor...

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Whole Woman's Health v. Hellerstedt: The Empirical Case Against Trap Laws.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2017 May 01; Vol. 25 (2), pp. 340-351.

Abstract:This commentary examines the US Supreme Court case Whole Woman's Health v Hellerstedt.1 This comment synthesizes the case, focusing primarily on its legislative and appellate history as well as the Supreme Court's analysis. The comment finds that while...

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European Court of Human Rights Rulings in Home Birth Set to Cause Trouble for the Future: A Review of Two Cases.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2017 Feb 01; Vol. 25 (1), pp. 115-125.

Abstract:The safety of home birth is widely debated. The European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) recently made two conflicting rulings on home birth, Ternovszky v Hungary and Dubská and Krejzová v the Czech Republic. In Ternovszky v Hungary, the ECtHR essentiall...

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Protecting the Rights of Children with Intersex Conditions from Nonconsensual Gender-Conforming Medical Interventions: The View from Europe.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2019 Aug 01; Vol. 27 (3), pp. 482-508.

Abstract:Nonconsensual gender-conforming interventions on children with intersex conditions have recently come under sharp criticism from human rights authorities within the United Nations, the Council of Europe, and the European Union, which have identified th...

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TRUST A v X AND OTHERS: THE GHOST OF NIELSEN RETURNS?

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Medical law review [Med Law Rev] 2016 Spring; Vol. 24 (2), pp. 268-77. Date of Electronic Publication: 2016 Jun 07.

Abstract:The case of Trust A v X and Others suggests that parents can authorise significant restrictions to be imposed on their disabled children. The court held that the parents of a D, a 15-year-old boy with autism and challenging behaviour, could consent to ...

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