1. This book studies the doctrine of conventionality control in the Inter-American Human Rights System. It appeals to the principle of subsidiarity as a theoretical key to solve some of the inherent tensions of a doctrine that aims to increase the effectiveness of the American Convention on Human Rights and the decisions of the Inter-American Court of Human Rights in a plurality of constitutional systems and traditions in the region.

  2. In times of the proclaimed “refugee crisis” this book aims to shed light on human rights and refugee law responsibilities of EU member states and other relevant actors when engaging in border control measures beyond the territory of the EU.

  3. This book addresses the often neglected question of whether African regional human rights instruments impose extraterritorial obligations on State parties, and if so, the extent and scope of these obligations.