Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2023/2

  • Mohammad Alipour: The competence of the Security Council over situations or disputes arising from human rights violations by a state under Chapter VI of the United Nations Charter (135)
  • Éva Boda-Balogh: Case-based reasoning as a measure of constitutional adjudication. Remarks on the jurisprudence of the Hungarian Constitutional Court in defamation cases (163)
  • Simone Gianello, Paolo Zicchittu: Constitutional interpretation and populism: A comparison between Italy and Hungary (180)
  • János Kálmán: Decisions with general scope in the light of special sectoral regulations in the Hungarian administrative system (220)
  • Noémi Nagy: “Humanity’s new frontier”: Human rights implications of artificial intelligence and new technologies (236)
  • Patrik Provazník: Values on the horizon: Did the loss of innocence of conflict of laws change the relationship to the foreign? (268)
  • Jan Stajnko, Daniel Siter, Luka Martin Tomažič: Discrimination, freedom of expression and two concepts of liberty: Assessing European legislation criminalizing hate speech (288)
  • Katalin Szoboszlai-Kiss, Gábor Andrási: The best of two worlds: Multidisciplinary co-teaching of legal ethics (308)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2023/1

  • Agnes Lux, Refia Kaya: Editorial: Challanges of children’s rights (1)
  • Gábor Kecskés, Ágnes Lux: There is no plan(et) B – environmental “crossroads’ of children’s rights” (4)
  • Márk Pap: The right to respect for private and family life of children born through international surrogacy in the case law of the European court of human rights (32)
  • Patrizia Rinaldi: The winding access to legal status for unaccompanied migrant minors in Spain (48)
  • Orsolya Szeibert: The voice of the child and the implementation of the child’s right to be heard in parental responsibility matters and cases (71)
  • Anwuli Irene Ofuani-Sokolo, Hadiza Omoyemhe Okunrobo: An examination of the Child’s Right to survival and development in Nigeria – The Boko Haram Insurgency in context (88)
  • Giorgia Brucato: Children after war: From moral development claims to welfare and agency rights (115)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2022/4

  • Marina Bán, Boldizsár Szentgáli-Tóth: Introduction to the thematic section „current Hungarian memory policies in a broader context” (313)
  • Marina Bán: The governance of history via law: An overview (315)
  • Anna Gera, Boldizsár Szentgáli-Tóth: The parliamentary margin of movement for strengthening the role of historical dimensions in interpretation and law-making: The case of Hungary (329)
  • Mónika Ganczer: The impact of historical traditions on the regulation and practice of the preferential naturalization of Hungarians living outside the borders (352)
  • Le Thuc Linh Bui, László Pribula: Using Fintech to protect the strict compliance principle in letter-of-credit law (374)
  • Lenka Dušková, Jan Holas: The role of judges at the pre-mediation stage of court-annexed mediation: A case study of the situation in the Czech Republic (399)
  • András L. Pap: Business and human rights, free speech, surveillance, and illiberalism: Contextualizing academic freedom as a constitutional right and an emerging freedom under international law (416)
  • István Lakatos: A critical evaluation of the work of the UN Human Rights Council, or taking stock of fifteen years without illusions (440)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2022/3

  • Lajos Vékás: In memoriam Attila Harmathy (1937-2022) (175)
  • Bence Kis Kelemen, Mátyás Kiss: The targeted killing of Qasem Soleimani: A case study through the lens of jus ad bellum (177)
  • Tamás Hoffmann: War or peace? – International legal issues concerning the use of force in the Russia–Ukraine conflict (206)
  • Iván Halász: The establishment of the institutional framework of comparative law in the socialist Czechoslovakia and Hungary (236)
  • Ioannis Fasoulis: Navigating the nexus between UNCLOS and the sustainable development goals: Perspectives from transitions in Norway’s ocean governance regime (258)
  • Dániel Szilágyi: Empowering consumers: Towards a broader interpretation of the vulnerable consumer concept in the European Union (279)
  • Asli Alkiș-Tümtürk: Uncertain future of transatlantic data flows: Will the United States ever achieve the ‘adequate level’ of data protection? (294)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2022/1

  • Fruzsina Gárdos-Orosz: Tradition, Constitution, Identity and European Integration (1)
  • Zoltán Szente: Constitutional identity as a normative constitutional concept (3)
  • Maria-Élisabeth Baudoin: Constitutional identity, a new legal Babel in Europe (21)
  • Alain Delcamp: The constitutional identity of the member states: False evidence or constitutive element of a new architecture of the Union? (38)
  • Laurianne Allezard: Constitutional identity, identities and constitutionalism in Europe (58)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2022/2

  • Ernő Várnay: The Hungarian sword of constitutional identity (79)
  • Lencka Popravka: The impact of EU identity on constitutional identities. Romanian and Bulgarian Examples (107)
  • François-Xavier Millet: Has constitutional pluralism ever been tried out?. On the comparative use of Article 4(2) TEU by some constitutional courts (119)
  • Endre Orbán: Constitutional identity in the jurisprudence of the Court of Justice of the European Union (142)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2021/4

  • Tamás Molnár: The impact of ECtHR case-law on the CJEU’s interpreting of the EU’s return acquis: More than it first seems? (257)
  • Lukáš Novotný: Legal aspects of the prohibition of wild animal circus training: Evidence from the Czech Republic (281)
  • Gergely Csurgai-Horváth: Is it unlawful to favour oneself? (297)
  • András Hárs: AI and international law – Legal personality and avenues for regulation (320)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2021/3

  • Jitka Matějková, Ondřej Pavelek, Bohumil Vítek: The influence of the Ius-naturale conception of ABGB on the regulation of personality protection and compensation for non-proprietary damage in the Czech Civil Code (185)
  • Sára Hungler: Divergent we fall: The challenges for welfare state – Social integration and unemployment policies in the Visegrad Countries (198)
  • Zoltán Rónay, Márton Matyasovszky-Németh: The effects of neoliberal social policy on the institutional selectivity of the Hungarian K-12 educational system from a socio-legal perspective (216)
  • Zsolt Szabó: Ethnic conciliation in parliaments: Western Balkans v. Western Europe (236)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2021/2

  • Zoltán Víg: Legitimate expectations in the arbitral practice of green energy cases under the Energy Charter Treaty (115)
  • Rrustem Qehaja, Arbnor Ajeti: The principle of publicity as a constitutional category with special focus on civil contested procedure (131)
  • Péter Gárdos: Non-assignment clauses as obstacles to true sale securitisations (143)
  • Blerton Sinani: The implementation of the ECHR and the need to extend the scope of consitutional complaint mechanism in North Macedonia (162)

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Hungarian Journal of Legal Studies 2021/1

Acta Juridica Hungarica

  • Éva Jakab: Thoughts on Elemér Pólay’s early work: National socialism and Roman Law (1)
  • Tibor Tajti (Thaythy): Pyramid and Ponzi schemes and the repercussions of the differing regulatory approaches Hungarian developments in the light of contemporary global trends (24)
  • Antal Szerletics: Paternalism vs. autonomy? Substitute and supported decision-making in England and Hungary (75)
  • Nikolett Takács: The threefold concept of the best interests of the child in the immigration case law of the ECtHR (96)

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