Search Results

1 - 2 of 2 items

  • Author: Erdi Kuka x
Clear All Modify Search
Education Rights Development in Accordance with European Jurisprudence of Strasbourg

Abstract

Every society has its dynamic, economic, political and social development, which is closely related to the education right in the country and the priority given to it by the particular state-owned bodies created in this context. In the modern period, when globalization and technology are stretched out almost in every vital activity, and the society education plays a central role by helping generations about their skills. A society proves emancipation when all its citizens have access in all legislative and law enforcement structures by shareing their contribute to developing and testing skills in order to find new ways and development forms, related to education. The purpose of this paper is to show the education progress in Albania in accordance with European Jurisprudence of Strasburg, which has played a decisive role in protecting this important human right. Through analyzing the concrete cases dealt with by this court, as well as comparing the national legislation provisions with those issues, we will be able to see the results achieved in the education rights field by the Albanian state through the implementation of those provisions. As a conclusion, it should be acknowledged that the final result achieved in this paper, will help us to improve and develop one of the most relevant rights of the individual human being.

Open access
Interpretation and Application of Article 98 of the Rome Statute

Abstract

Many high officials accused for crimes falling under the ICC (International Criminal Court) Statute, like the leader of Sudan Omar al-Bashir, have defended themselves against ICC prosecution using their State, diplomatic or Head of State immunity and there so invoking Art. 98 of the ICC Statute. This paper is to clarify all the incorrect claims, which abusively use Art. 98, to justify the objection of ICC prosecution in cases where the defendant has state, Head of State or diplomatic immunity due to his official capabilities. The paper conclusions will deal with the proper interpretation and application of this article and the reasoning of why Head of States and other high officials cannot be defended from the ICC prosecution using their immunity as an argument.

Open access