It has been reported that the children abducted from Florence by their mother Marianne Grin, have been placed in Yeshiva centres in St Petersburg. These institutions house orphans and children from underprivileged families. The three boys are residing in one centre and their sister is living in another institution that takes in girls. The children are not allowed to contact their family and friends in Italy and the US. Since these developments have come to light, there as been a slight shift in the way the case is being reported in the Russian press. However their family have expressed grave concerns regarding their safety and well being. The failure of the Russian, Italian and US authorities to take immediate action in relation to this case is hugely disappointing.
- The Unitary Patent set to simplify the European patent process
- New Zealand’s Law Society identifies further steps needed to meet human rights obligations
- The Story Behind the Treaty
- Arms Trade Treaty: First Step for International Justice
- Don’t make people pay for music – Let them: An Alternative View Of Copyright Law
- RT @AfricanLawBiz: Ivory Coast issues debut Islamic bond (sukuk) worth CFA150bn. bit.ly/1QhcsCr https://t.co/veoFKx0im9 9 hours ago
- accountability amnesty Australia Baltasar Garzon BAME CCDP child abduction children's rights civil law civil rights criminal law David Cameron deportation discretion diversity dual citizenship ECHR European Court of Human Rights European law extradition fair trial family law female judges feminism Franco Fraud German courts Germany Hague Convention Harris Silver Huffington Post human rights international child abduction International conventions international law internet Italian courts Italy Jenny Jones judge judicial activism judicial appointments judiciary jurisdiction justice Ken Clarke law legal Liberty London Marianne Grin New Zealand New Zealand law piracy police politics privacy law privacy standards privatisation property Russia Sentencing Shami Chakrabarti Spain Spanish courts Supreme Court technology The Hague Convention Against Child Abduction transnational cooperation Turkey Twitter United Nations US war crimes Women's Issues