This paper analyses why Uruguayan judges have lagged behind judges in Argentina and Chile in the prosecution of its military for human rights violations committed during the dictatorship. The onset of large-scale trials in Argentina and Chile is attributed to a combination of judicial activism, a sustained demand for justice, and in the case of Argentina, important changes in the legal basis for judicial action. By contrast, I argue that a national amnesty law and explicit executive interference in judicial matters combined with the failure to reform the judiciary has prolonged the conservative nature of Uruguayan judges, making them slow in responding to international legal development in human rights.
Irregular Migration or Human Trafficking? The Realities of Cross-border Population Mobility in Western Sudan
Abdelmageed M. Yahya
Constituting Transitions: Predicting Unpredictability
Christine Bell, Robert Forster
International Law and Transitional Governance Critical Perspectives
Everyday humanitarian diplomacy: Experiences from border areas
Cristina Churruca Muguruza
Independence or Front Lines: Securing Southern Representation in Yemen's Peace Talks
Babylon: Nordisk Tidsskrift for Midtøstenstudier
Anita Ferrara, Assessing the Long-Term Impact of Truth Commissions: The Chilean Truth and Reconciliation Commission in Historical Perspective ( Abingdon, Routledge, 2015) 258pp
The Irish Yearbook of International Law 2016-17
Comisiones de la Verdad de Chile: Verdad y Reparaciones como Política de Estado
Sol Hourcade, Federico Ghelfi, Luz Palmás Zaldua, Marcela Perelman
What causes Latin America’s high incidence of adolescent pregnancy?
Camila Gianella, Marta Rodriguez de Assis Machado, Angelica Peñas Defago
Uruguay: halfway towards accountability
Francesca Lessa and Elin Skaar
Transitional Justice in Latin America. The Uneven Road from Impunity towards Accountability
Impacts of school closures on children in developing countries: Can we learn something from the past?
Legal pluralism and fragmented sovereignties: legality and illegality in Latin America
The Handbook of Law and Society in Latin America