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From De Becker to Varnava: The. State of Continuing Situations in the Strasbourg Case Law

Andy Van Pachtenbeke UGent and Yves Haeck UGent (2010) European Human Rights Law Review. 1. p.47-59
abstract
This article provides a comprehensive study of the case law of the European Court of Human Rights concerning continuing situations. It examines the evolutions in the Court’s jurisprudence from the initial case of De Becker vs. Belgium until the recent judgment of the Grand Chamber in Varnava and others vs. Turkey. The concept and the various types (continuing situations sensu strictu, composite acts and complex acts) of continuing situations are outlined, as well as the legal consequences (competence ratione temporis, admissibility, aggravating effect). Furthermore, the criterion of “sufficient relation” is deducted from the case law.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
Competence of the Court, Continuing situations, European Court of Human Rights, Admissibility
journal title
European Human Rights Law Review
Eur. hum. rights law rev.
editor
Jonathan Cooper
volume
1
pages
47 - 59
publisher
Sweet & Maxwell
place of publication
London
ISSN
1361-1526
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A2
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
VABB id
c:vabb:300078
VABB type
VABB-1
id
1009917
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1009917
date created
2010-07-13 15:22:26
date last changed
2017-01-02 09:56:42
@article{1009917,
  abstract     = {This article provides a comprehensive study of the case law of the European Court of Human Rights concerning continuing situations. It examines the evolutions in the Court{\textquoteright}s jurisprudence from the initial case of De Becker vs. Belgium until the recent judgment of the Grand Chamber in Varnava and others vs. Turkey. The concept and the various types (continuing situations sensu strictu, composite acts and complex acts) of continuing situations are outlined, as well as the legal consequences (competence ratione temporis, admissibility, aggravating effect). Furthermore, the criterion of {\textquotedblleft}sufficient relation{\textquotedblright} is deducted from the case law.},
  author       = {Van Pachtenbeke, Andy and Haeck, Yves},
  editor       = {Cooper, Jonathan},
  issn         = {1361-1526},
  journal      = {European Human Rights Law Review},
  keyword      = {Competence of the Court,Continuing situations,European Court of Human Rights,Admissibility},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {47--59},
  publisher    = {Sweet \& Maxwell},
  title        = {From De Becker to Varnava: The. State of Continuing Situations in the Strasbourg Case Law},
  volume       = {1},
  year         = {2010},
}

Chicago
Van Pachtenbeke, Andy, and Yves Haeck. 2010. “From De Becker to Varnava: The. State of Continuing Situations in the Strasbourg Case Law.” Ed. Jonathan Cooper. European Human Rights Law Review 1: 47–59.
APA
Van Pachtenbeke, A., & Haeck, Y. (2010). From De Becker to Varnava: The. State of Continuing Situations in the Strasbourg Case Law. (J. Cooper, Ed.)European Human Rights Law Review, 1, 47–59.
Vancouver
1.
Van Pachtenbeke A, Haeck Y. From De Becker to Varnava: The. State of Continuing Situations in the Strasbourg Case Law. Cooper J, editor. European Human Rights Law Review. London: Sweet & Maxwell; 2010;1:47–59.
MLA
Van Pachtenbeke, Andy, and Yves Haeck. “From De Becker to Varnava: The. State of Continuing Situations in the Strasbourg Case Law.” Ed. Jonathan Cooper. European Human Rights Law Review 1 (2010): 47–59. Print.