On Monday 13 July 2015, I attended a presentation at the Law Society, in London, UK, by Andrea Orlando, the Italian Minister of Justice, about the current reforms of the civil justice system in Italy.
Two teenagers in Utah, USA, managed to live broadcast themselves stealing tubs of ice-cream from a truck.
The 2015 edition covers 98 countries plus the EU, up from 66 in 2014.
Following on from last week’s post on the European Guide for Legal Expertise (EGLE) project, I would like to bring to your attention the 2015 report of the European Commission for the Efficiency of Justice (CEPEJ) which gives an overview of the quality, independence and efficiency of the judicial systems of European Member States.
Luke Gutteridge took his fight to court after being fined £75 for dropping orange peel in Hoddesdon, Hertfordshire.
I feel sure that you will be as fascinated as I was by a press review (2014) covering the judicial systems of Andorra, Austria, Denmark, France, Germany, Ireland, Iceland, Italy, Morocco, Monaco, The Netherlands, Romania, Scotland, the Russian Federation, Spain, Turkey, and the United Kingdom, as well as an international section.
It is published by the Council of Europe and the European Commission for the Efficiency of Justice (CEPEJ).
The European Expertise & Expert Institute (EEEI) has made available online the documents and videos from its plenary conference held in late May this year at the Italian Court of Cassation, Rome, Italy.
The conference was focused on the European Guide for Legal Expertise (EGLE) project, and was entitled “Civil judicial expertise in the European Union“.