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Erased

Citizenship, Residence Rights and the Constitution in Slovenia

Neža Kogovšek Šalamon

This book is about the «erasure», a process by which the Republic of Slovenia unlawfully deprived 25 671 of its residents of their legal status following the country’s secession from the former Yugoslavia in 1992. After losing their status, these individuals were left without any rights on the territory of Slovenia. Since the Slovenian state refused to remedy the problem for many years, the European Court of Human Rights took up the case. In the 2012 Kuric and Others v. Slovenia decision, the Grand Chamber found that Slovenia had violated human rights. This book describes the full background of this case and examines its constitutional implications.
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VIII. Sources

Extract

← 312 | 313 →

VIII.  Sources

Books, articles and reports

Accetto, Matej: Širše implikacije problema državljanstva – sorazmernost legitimnih interesov države in interesov posameznika, in: Dnevi javnega prava, Inštitut za javno upravo, Ljubljana 1999, pp. 591–606.

Agamben, Giorgio: Homo sacer. Suverena oblast in golo življenje, Koda, Ljubljana 2004.

Agamben, Giorgio: State of exception, University of Chicago, Chicago, London 2005.

Alexy, Robert: A Defence of Radbruch’s Formula, in: David Dyzenhaus (ed.), Recrafting the Rule of Law: The Limits of Legal Order, Hart Publishing, Oxford, Portland, Oregon 1999.

Arendt, Hannah: Eichmann in Jerusalem. A Report on the Banality of Evil, Penguin Books, New York, London, Victoria, Toronto, Auckland, 1994.

Arendt, Hannah: The Origins of Totalitarianism, A Harvest Book, Hartcourt Brace & Company, San Diego, New York, London, Ljubljana 1973.

Bajt, Veronika: More Than Administratively Created “Foreigners”: The Erased People and a Reflection of the Nationalist Construction of the Other in the Symbolic Idea about “Us”, in: Neža Kogovšek and Brankica Petković (eds.), The Scars of the Erasure: A Contribution to the Critical Understanding of the Erasure of People from the Register of Permanent Residents of the Republic of Slovenia, Peace Institute, Ljubljana 2010, pp. 195–218.

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