Intellectual Property Policies for Solar Geoengineering
Everyone Creates: New Empirical Data Shows Just How Much The Internet Has Enabled A New Creative Economy
Re:Create Report – Unlocking The Gates: America’s New Creative Economy
by the Southern African Litigation Center and partners
every person is supposed to be provided with healthcare services without discrimination. That is to say, persons with disabilities must enjoy the same health range, quality and standard of services and treatment as provided to others. There should be no discrimination whatsoever.
On 14 February 2018, the Lesotho High Court handed down judgment in a landmark case on women’s rights. The judgment of Sakoane J (as part of a 3 panel bench) in the case of Private Lekhetso Mokhele and Others v The Commander, Lesotho Defence Forces and Others sets an important precedent on the rights of pregnant employees in the military.
Is Copyright Term Extension Finally Done?
How Closed Trade Deals Ratchet Up the Copyright Term Worldwide
Licenses: We Are Past Copyright
NAMIBIAN judges may no longer impose extremely long jail terms that leave a prisoner worse off than under a conventional life sentence. The country’s top court has found it unconstitutional to hand down “informal life sentences”, via jail terms that are so long that offenders have no possible hope of ever being released before they die.
By Mluleki Marongo
8 February 2018
What is the right balance between economic development and environmental protection? This is the issue raised in a court battle over a new industrial development in south Durban.
Three of Kenya’s leading broadcasters remained shut for a week. Two have since been allowed back on air. Baz Ratner/Reuters
In May 2017, the African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights delivered its first indigenous rights case dealing with the expulsion of the Ogiek from their ancestral lands in the Kenyan Mau forest. The article highlights the judgement’s most interesting features in light of the ongoing debates surrounding indigenousness and indigenous rights in Africa.
Looking at self-determination in contemporary Europe, one finds self-determination lumped together with the question of a possible right to remedial secession, either passionately defended or fervently rejected. Lumping self-determination and secession together tends to reduce self-determination to a territorial meaning. Such a territorial meaning indicates a larger geographical bias in international law.