This book deals with human rights in European criminal law after the Lisbon Treaty. Doubtless the Lisbon Treaty has constituted a milestone in the development of European criminal justice. Not only has the reform following the Treaty given binding force to the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights, but furthermore it has paved the way for unprecedented forms of supranational legislation. In this scenario, the enforcement of individual rights in criminal matters has become a core goal of EU legislation. Alongside these developments, new interactions between national and supranational jurisprudences have emerged, which have significantly contributed to a human rights-oriented approach to European criminal law. The book analyses the main developments of this complex phenomenon from an interdisciplinary perspective. Criminal and procedural law, constitutional law and comparative law must thus be combined to achieve a full understanding of these developments and of their impact on national law.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references.
Formatted Contents Note
1. Introductory remarks 2. Transborder investigations and interferences with fundamental rights. Problems and human rights challenges 3. Solution models for setting fair procedures of obtaining transnational evidence after the Lisbon Treaty 4. Multicultural criminal offences and fairness of transborder investigative procedures 5. Conclusions.
Digital File Characteristics
Source of Description
Online resource; title from PDF title page (SpringerLink, viewed January 19, 2015).
Available in Other Form
Print version: Human rights in European criminal law. Cham ; Heidelberg ; New York ; Dordrecht ; London : Springer,