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Poland's president changes tune on judicial reform amid row with EU
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Top international lawyers to make ‘ecocide’ a crime against nature
Alongside war crimes, genocides and crimes against humanity, ecocide may be one of the most important battles of our times.
Apple Daily execs denied bail by Hong Kong court
A court in Hong Kong has denied bail to two Apple Daily newspaper executives over allegations of endangering national security.
These 6 countries are taking governments to court over climate change
Ikea France fined €1 million for spying on staff and some customers
US probe into Trump officials' seizure of Democrats' Apple data
The Justice Department has launched an investigation after it was revealed that Donald Trump's administration forced Apple to hand over phone data on leading Democrats.
state of the union
Europe's week: COVID pass, Schengen, Hungary and corruption fight
Outrage in Italy as notorious mafia killer released early from prison
The news of Giovanni Brusca's early release after 25 years in jail sparked a wave of emotion in Italy. The 64-year-old man is believed to have taken part in hundreds of murders for the Sicilian mafia.
Brussels launches new public prosecutor to target misuse of EU cash
Five EU states have not joined the prosecutor, including Hungary and Poland.
New exhibit reveals details on French icon Simone Veil's life
The exhibition at Paris's Hotel de Ville features previously unpublished documents about the life of Simone Veil
Albanian man accused of aiding Nice terror attack extradited to France
Endri Elezi is suspected of aiding Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel, who rammed a truck into a crowd in the French coastal city on July 14, 2016.
Death sentence executions fell by a quarter in 2020, says Amnesty
Defense expert says Floyd died from heart trouble, not restraint
Dr. David Fowler, a former Maryland chief medical examiner who is now with a consulting firm, also testified that he would classify the manner of death "undetermined."
Brussels Palais de Justice will finally get a facelift
French firm guilty of manslaughter and deception over deadly diet pill
The drug is suspected in up to 2,000 deaths among millions who took it as an appetite suppressant over three decades, according to a 2010 study.
Minneapolis to pay George Floyd's family $27m
George Floyd: Judge pauses jury selection for Derek Chauvin's trial
Picking the 12 members of the jury is expected to take three weeks as prosecutors and defence attorneys grill potential jurors try to ensure impartiality.
Harry Dunn crash death: US civil lawsuit can proceed, judge rules
The judge in Virginia had last month already rejected the defendant's argument that the case should be tossed out in the US because it should be heard in the UK instead.
Poland clears LGBT activists of putting rainbow on Roman Catholic icon
In Kosovo, an uncertain future for the war crimes court nobody wanted
Israel: Netanyahu denounces ICC war crimes move as 'anti-Semitism'
Belgian hearing into Paris attacks accomplices begins
A court in Brussels begins its hearing into the 20 people accused of aiding and abetting the terrorists involved in the 2015 attacks in the French capital.
Three on trial in Poland over LGBT sign on posters of revered icon
Lockerbie: US plans new charges in 1988 airline bombing
The 1988 bombing of a New-York-bound Pan Am jet that exploded over the Scottish town of Lockerbie killed 270 people.
'A blip along the way': Harry Dunn's mum defiant after losing appeal
The parents of Harry Dunn, a British teen who died after colliding with a car being driven on the wrong side of the road in the UK, have lost their High Court appeal.
Japan's handling of Carlos Ghosn was wrong, say rights experts
A panel of human rights experts working with the UN found that Ghosn’s arrest in Japan in late 2018 and early 2019 was "arbitrary" and called on Japan’s government to "take the necessary steps to remedy the situation of Mr. Ghosn without delay."
Meet the lawyer fighting to exonerate Scotland's forgotten witches