The Centre edits and/or publishes leading series including the Human Rights Law Review, the Yearbook of the European Convention for the Prevention of Torture and Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment, and the International Human Rights Reports. It also sometimes produces publications as a result of training courses, workshops and conferences.
Launched in 2001, the Human Rights Law Review seeks to promote awareness, knowledge and discussion on matters of human rights law and policy.
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While academic in focus, the Review also aims to be of interest to the wider human rights community, including those in governmental, inter-governmental and non-governmental spheres, concerned with law, policy and fieldwork.
The Review is published four times a year by Oxford University Press and is edited by the Human Rights Law Centre.
We edit the Yearbook of the European Convention for the Prevention of Torture and Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment, published by Brill.
It documents the implementation of a unique human rights treaty which seeks to prevent human rights violations in places of detention in over forty European states, by means of prison and other visits by its independent European Committee for the Prevention of Torture.
We publish the International Human Rights Reports four times a year. The Reports collect primary source materials on human rights matters.
The online version of this publication is a subscription only service. Please email us to subscribe and receive your unique username and password, or for any other queries regarding the Reports.
View prices for the online subscription and purchase of the Report.
Nottingham Studies on Human Rights is a series edited within HRLC by Professor David Harris and Professor Dominic McGoldrick.
It comprises a collection of monographs and edited volumes offering scholarly analysis and discussion of the theory and practice of international and national human rights law.
The series covers all categories of human rights and the machinery for their implementation. It extends to the human rights standards developed within the United Nations and within regional human rights organisations. Particular attention is given to how these standards are applied and implemented in practice, as well as to issues of current concern and debate.
All volumes in the series are available on the Brill website.
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