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Biolaw and International Criminal Law: Towards Interdisciplinary Synergies

Fournet, Caroline; Matwijkiw, Anja; Negri, Stefania; Olásolo Alonso, Héctor; Buitrago Rey, Nicolás Eduardo: Bonilla Tovar, Vanessa; Bikundo, Edwin; Braber, Inez; Adido, Terry; Roksandić Vidlička, Sunčana; Matwijkiw, Bronik; Davis, Michael; Long, Ryan; Zinner, Susan E.; Fagan, Tyler K.; Hirstein, William; Sifferd, Katrina; Zakerian, Mehdi; Azadbakht, Farid; Aurey, Xavier y Spencer, Dragana.

  • Crímenes de lesa humanidad
  • Experimentación humana
  • Cambio de sexo
  • Violencia en contra de las personas LGBTI
  • Fuerzas armadas
  • Atención médica
  • Asistencia médica
  • Convención sobre los Derechos del Niño
  • Niños y niñas soldados
  • Bioética Principios de la Bioética


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Biolaw is a large area,1 which is legally still in its embryonic stage. Certainly, this is true if globalization is used as the criterion for development. The explanation may be simple and straightforward – that biolaw’s emergence takes time and that legal evolution does not necessarily conform to scientific and prognostic models. Then again, the explanation may be more complex and involve a need for targeted and selective reflection in order to be able to concentrate on fewer tasks and topics that deserve attention. This is exactly the idea behind Biolaw and International Criminal Law: Towards Interdisciplinary Synergies. As a book, Biolaw and International Criminal Law: Towards Interdisciplinary Synergies addresses a number of topics in an attempt to investigate the inter-disciplinary, foundational and conceptual aspects of a new discipline: International Criminal Biolaw. These aspects are both legal and ethical in nature, thereby making the link between biolaw, international criminal law, and bioethics broadly construed one of the foci of analysis and assessment.

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