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Readership: Practitioners, the judiciary, academics, and students who work in the areas of public law, human rights law, employment law, education law, public international law, and commercial law. Religious organisations and the public bodies that contract and deal with them.
Sir James Dingemans, One of Her Majesty's Judges of the Queen's Bench Division, Can Yeginsu, Barrister, 4 New Square, Tom Cross, Barrister, 11KBW, and Hafsah Masood, Barrister, 3 Hare Court
Sir James Dingemans was appointed a Judge of the High Court, Queen's Bench Division, in June 2013. Before that he was a Queen's Counsel practising from 3 Hare Court, where he was also Head of Chambers. He had been a Recorder since 2003, and a Deputy High Court Judge since 2010. He is a Master of the Bench of the Inner Temple.
Can Yeginsu was called to the London Bar in 2007 (Inner Temple) and is a barrister practising from 4 New Square in the fields of Public Law, Human Rights, Employment and Commercial Dispute Resolution (including International Arbitration). Can has appeared in cases involving religious rights and continues to advise and publish in this area.
Tom Cross was called to the London Bar in 2007 and is a barrister practising from 11KBW, with practice specialisms in Public Law, Human Rights, Education, and Employment. His writing is published in a wide range of journals covering those and other fields. In 2008-2009 he taught the law on torts at City University, London, and in 2009-2010 he was a Judicial Assistant to the UK Supreme Court in its first year.
Hafsah Masood was called to the bar in 2006 and is a practising barrister from 3 Hare Court with experience in Public Law, Human Rights, Public International Law and Employment. Hafsah has worked at the Law Commission, as a member of the Public Law team, and in 2008-2009 she was Judicial Assistant in the Court of Appeal.
"Demonstrates an understanding of the embryonic - but now extensive - case law that is unrivalled in other texts and monographs." - Ecclesiastical Law Journal
Part I: International Standards and Protections
2: The United Nations Standards and Protections
3: The European Standards and Protections
4: Comparative Perspectives
Part II: Domestic Protections
5: The Human Rights Act 1998
6: The Equality Act 2010
7: Services and Public Functions, Premises, Associations
8: Religion and Employment
9: Religion and Education
10: Religious Expression and Toleration
11: Religion and the Family
12: Protections for Religious Rights in other Areas
Appendix I: United Nations Standards and Protections
Appendix II: European Standards and Proctections
Appendix III: Domestic Standards and Protections
Appendix IV: Constitutional Protections Around the World