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This book sets out to critically examine the Human Rights Act 1998 (HRA) and evaluate its impact from a multi-disciplinary perspective in the ten or so years since the HRA came into force.
It includes both a domestic and international analysis of the effectiveness of the HRA as well as considering future developments in policy and practice and the concept of a British Bill of Rights. The volume contains chapters by a number of people who are internationally recognised for their impact in the field of human rights law.
These include: Costas Douzinas, Keith Ewing, Helen Fenwick, Lady Hale, Irene Khan, Michael Kirby and Francesca Klug and Peter Tatchell. The contributors to the volume come from different spheres and include members of the bench in the UK and Australia, academics, researchers, member of NGOs, and campaigners as well as people giving testimony of lived experience in relation to the Human Rights Act, resulting in a book which draws out the connections between the legal framework, the theory, and also the actual experience of the protection afforded by the HRA.