European Yearbook of Disability Law

The European Yearbook of Disability Law reviews the significant developments at European level regarding disability law and policy.
Author(s):
Lisa Waddington, Gerard Quinn, Eilionoir Flynn
Series:
European Yearbook of Disability Law
Volume:
4
book | published | 1st edition
July 2013 | xviii + 578 pp.

Hardback
€89.-


ISBN 9781780681696


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Details

The European Yearbook of Disability Law is part of the ongoing research programme of the Maastricht Centre for Human Rights of Maastricht University and the Centre for Disability Law and Policy of the National University of Ireland Galway.

The European Yearbook of Disability Law reviews the significant developments at European level regarding disability law and policy.

The Yearbook contains a series of articles on current challenges and developments from senior analysts and academics working in the field. It aims to provide critical insight in the evolution of European disability law and policy and offers analyses of pressing challenges in a broad range of fields.

The core of the Yearbook consists of a review of the preceding year’s significant events, as well as policy and legal developments within the institutions of the European Union. It reviews major EU policy developments, studies and other publications, legislative proposals, and case law from the Court of Justice of the European Union and the European Court of Human Rights.


About this book
‘The fourth edition of the Yearbook of European Disability Law is honours its reputation as a must-read for those involved in civil society, researchers, lawyers, political scientists, staff of the European and national institutions and interested in disability law and policy.’
Joseph Damamme in RTDeur (2014)

Chapters

Table of Contents (p. 0)

Editorial (p. 1)

Part I: Articles

Disability and Access to Justice in the European Union: Implications of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (p. 5)

Tracking the Progress of the Proposed WIPO Treaty on Exceptions and Limitations to Copyright to Benefit Persons with Print Disabilities (p. 45)

Staying the Course: The European Disability Strategy 2010–2020 (p. 73)

US and EU Perpectives on Genetic Discrimination in Employment and Insurance: Striking a Balance in a Battlefield of Competing Rights (p. 99)

Flexicurity and Employment of Persons with Disability in Europe in a Contemporary Disability Human Rights Perspective (p. 145)

Equal to the Task? Re-Examining EU Equality Law in Light of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (p. 169)

Part II: Annual Review of European Law and Policy

The European Union (p. 201)

The Council of Europe (p. 339)

Other European Intergovernmental Organizations and Civil Society Groups (p. 451)

Part III: Literature Review

Literature Review (p. 503)

Part IV: Annex of Key Documentation

Commission Staff Working Document: Interpretative Guidelines on the Application of Regulation (EC) No. 1107/2006 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 5 July 2006 concerning the rights of disabled persons and persons with reduced mobilitywhen t (p. 537)

Choice and Control: The Right to Independent Living. Report of the European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights on the experiences of persons with intellectual disabilities and persons with mental health problems in nine EU Member States (p. 561)

Extract from the Judgment of the European Court of Human Rights (First Section) of 24 July 2012 in the Case of Ðorðeviæ v. Croatia (p. 569)

About the series:

European Yearbook of Disability Law

[T]he European Yearbook of Disability Law is a significant undertaking by its editors and contributors. Its continuation in future years offers a very fertile ground for the exploration and development of both principles and legal practice in the European context. […] It is certainly vital as a reference work for those wishing to distill and update their knowledge of the complexity of the European institutional context (particularly for students and teachers of international disability law or of European law).’
Mark Priestley in (2011) Disability & Society, 245.

The European Yearbook of Disability Law is part of the ongoing research programme of the Maastricht Centre for Human Rights of Maastricht University and the Centre for Disability Law and Policy of the National University of Ireland Galway. It reviews the significant developments at European level regarding disability law and policy.

Each Yearbook contains a series of articles on current challenges and developments from senior analysts and academics working in the field. It aims to provide critical insight in the evolution of European disability law and policy and offers analysis of pressing challenges in a broad range of fields. The core consists of a review of the preceding year’s significant events, as well as policy and legal developments within the institutions of the European Union. It reviews major EU policy developments, studies and other publications, legislative proposals, and case law from the European Court of Justice and the European Court of Human Rights.

Editors:
- Prof. Gerard Quinn (National University of Ireland, Galway, Ireland);
- Prof. Lisa Waddington (Maastricht University, the Netherlands) and
- Dr. Eilionóir Flynn (National University of Ireland, Galway, Ireland).

Editorial Board:
Prof. Theresia Degener (Evangelischen Fachhochschule Rheinland-Westfalen-Lippe, Germany), Prof. Aart Hendriks (Vice President Dutch Equal Treatment Commission and Chair in Health Law, niversity of Leiden, the Netherlands), Prof. Bjørn Hvinden (Head of Research & Deputy Director NOVA, Norway), Dovile Juodkaite (Director, Global Initiative on Psychiatry, Vilnius, Lithuania), Anna Lawson ( Senior Lecturer in Law and Member of the Centre for Disability Studies, Leeds University, United Kingdom), Oliver Lewis (Executive Director, Mental Disability Advocacy Center, Budapest, Hungary), John Parry (Director, Commission on Mental & Physical Disability Law, American Bar Association, USA) and Shivaun Quinlivan (Law Lecturer, National University of Ireland, Galway, Ireland).

Advisory Board:
Prof. Peter Blanck (Chairman, The Burton Blatt Institute, Syracuse University, USA), Prof. Christopher McCrudden (Lincoln College, Oxford University, United Kingdom), Prof. Michael Stein (William & Mary School of Law and Executive Director, Harvard Project on Disability Harvard Law School, USA) and Yannis Vardakastanis (President of the European Disability Forum, EU).

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