The second part of a blog on the possible tension between the right to data protection and the freedom of religion in the specific case of the Jehovah’s Witnesses religious community under the Data Protection Directive and the GDPR.
The CJEU decided that EU citizens who obtain the nationality of a host-state can rely directly on Art. 21 TFEU to obtain a derived right of residence for their third-country national spouse, in a case which has implications for both the UK and EU.
What is so special about special beer from Belgium?” “Is professional football about culture or cash?” This blog will discuss these questions by investigating to what extend invoking cultural interests can result in a free pass from EU internal market law.
In Navalnyye v. Russia, the Court rejected a complaint under Article 18 in conjunction with Articles 6 and 7 ECHR as incompatible ratione materiae with the Convention. Yet, the dissenting judges have appealed to the Court to reconsider its interpretation.
This summer, the German Federal Constitutional Court initiated its second ever preliminary reference to the CJEU, challenging the legality of ECB policies. This blog highlights its links to previous jurisprudence and its impact on judicial dialogue.
In Ratzenböck and Seydl v. Austria the ECtHR held that a heterosexual couple was not being discriminated against when they were denied access to a registered partnership – a legal institution only available to same-sex couples.