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Dozens protest in Panama over disappearances of women
More than a hundred people protest in Panama City over the disappearances of more than 15 women in the past year.
EU triggers rule of law mechanism for first time against Hungary
The Commission is coming after EU funds Orban and his allies are accused of having funneled away to line their pockets.
Assange supporters gather in front of court ordering his extradition to US
Supporters of Julian Assange gather in London after a UK court issued a formal order to extradite the WikiLeaks founder to the United States to face trial over the publication of secret files relating to the Iraq and Afghanistan wars.
Ketanji Brown Jackson: New US Supreme Court Justice
Ketanji Brown Jackson celebrated her confirmation as the first Black woman appointed to the nation's highest judicial bench.
UK Post Office inquiry into IT scandal begins over unfair convictions
More than 700 post office managers were wrongfully convicted because of a faulty IT system, in one of the worst miscarriages of justice in British legal history.
Brussels to withhold EU funds from Poland to cover unpaid fines
Warsaw was slapped with a €500,000-a-day fine last year for failing to close a controversial lignite mine near the Czech Republic.
Buenos Aires residents block roads in protest over drug arrests
Residents from the Barrio 8 neighbourhood in Buenos Aires, where an adulterated cocaine that killed over 20 people was sold, protest over arrests of people they say are not linked to the crime.
Biden ready to nominate 'long overdue' black woman to US Supreme Court
No black woman has ever served on the high court. But the decision is also coming at a critical time of national reckoning over race and gender inequality.
Rihanna's foundation donates over €13 million to climate justice
She says that her foundation, which is named after her grandparents, prioritises both climate resilience and climate justice work.
'Gay cake' legal challenge thrown out after seven-year battle
The case centres on a bakery in Northern Ireland that refused to make a cake with 'Support Gay Marriage' written on it.
Protest calls for an independent judiciary in Senegal
Several hundred demonstrators protested Friday in Senegal's capital, accusing the government of subjecting opposition figures to lengthy detentions.
Europe's most-wanted fugitives revealed
“At the heart of this campaign is justice for the victims."
Alexander Litvinenko died of radiation poisoning 15 years ago
The European Court of Human Rights recently backed a UK inquiry that said Russia was responsible for the killing.
What is climate finance and why is it so important?
Money given to help developing countries adapt to climate change must not create new injustices, says Professor Molly Scott Cato.
Poland must pay €1 million daily over judiciary reforms, ECJ rules
The court has ordered Warsaw to comply with a previous ruling that said the country's disciplinary chamber of judges must be dismantled.
state of the union
Europe's week: Poland in spotlight over EU rule of law
Here's a look at this week's top stories in Brussels.
This village in Fiji has been forced to move inland as sea levels rise
The Fijian government has relocated 150 people in the village of Vunidogoloa to higher ground in 2014 from a flood-prone coast. It was a wrenching shift for families who had to abandon graves of their ancestors, but it is generally hailed as a success that could guide displacement elsewhere.
Watch as 'evil' Shell CEO is confronted by protestors on stage
Activists from Stop Cambo say they had already raised concerns about the fossil fuel boss being allowed to speak on the panel.
Will Poland's 'nuclear strike' on EU's legal order lead to 'Polexit'?
The ruling that Polish law has supremacy over the EU's sent shockwaves across Europe. But what will it mean for EU-Poland relations?
EU chief prosecutor accuses Slovenia of justice interference
Slovenia was the sole EU member state that failed to name two prosecutors to join the European Public Prosecutor's Office.
Views from the Global South: How to decolonise the climate crisis
The Global North has a ‘moral obligation’ to listen to those on the frontlines of the climate crisis.
Dutch activists lose ethnic profiling case but vow to appeal
The Hague District Court ruled that ethnicity can be one of the criteria for singling out passengers, but not the only one.
Harry Dunn: Family settles damages in US diplomatic immunity case
The Harry Dunn case has been a source of tension in the UK's relationship with the United States.
Brussels warns Spain over judicial appointments standoff
EU Justice Commissioner Didier Reynders says the current impasse between the Spanish government and opposition over judicial appointments must be resolved soon.
Indigenous rally ahead of Brazil land rights ruling
Thousands of Indigenous Brazilians from more than 170 ethnic groups demonstrated in Brasilia, ahead of the Supreme Court's landmark ruling on land rights.
Privacy watchdog files more than 400 complaints related to cookies
Online privacy protection NGO Noyb is bringing websites that don’t respect personal data to book over alleged rule breaches.