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Democrazia e Sicurezza – Democracy and Security Review
Roma Tre Law Review
‘Second Wave De-Liberalisation’ and Understanding the Causes and Consequences of Brexit’s Implications for Policing
Britain’s historic referendum decision to leave the European Union can be understood as part of a broader pattern of profound social transformation.
This phenomenon, which we call ‘second wave deliberalisation’, is geared towards the rejection of liberal ethics and inclinations in favour of other norms and values. We are entering a historical moment where issues of culture and identity are reasserting themselves as engines of history, after a period where economic logics have been the pre‐eminent influence upon geo‐political patterns of development.
Even though crime and security were not key considerations in the UK’s referendum campaign, it is, nevertheless, the role of the police to manage some of the causes and consequences of such disruptive social changes, whist maintaining fealty to the traditions of the UK model of policing by consent. This paper explores what Brexit may portend for policing and security by examining the political, economic and social implications of the vote. In doing so, we establish that Brexit is ultimately a symptom of wider and deeper trends feeding into the emergent ‘post‐factual politics’.
Tutela dell’ambiente e del patrimonio culturale e semplificazione amministrativa dopo la legge 7 agosto 2015, n. 124: strumenti ed istituti di garanzia tra diritto interno e normativa europea
Massimo Pellingra Contino
The topic of this paper – the simplification of administrative procedures concerning the environment and therefore the proceedings directly related to environmental protection – has been gradually examined by scholars and judges. And now simplification in environmental matters is quite frequent, as part of the legislative measures amending the discipline of administration. The aim of simplification is always at the center of the great process of administrative reform already begun in the Nineties (while now it is in progress) and it has invested also the branch of environmental law. Actually, today literature is more and more brought to consider environmental interests as a “limit to simplification”, even if this last category is very discussed by recent new rules. Today, this theme is examined through a reductio ad unitatem, so that a systematic reading can be done.
A Quarter Century of Globalization in India: Impact on Food and Medicines
India has witnessed a quarter century of globalization. In 1991 tall claims were made that India would benefit by opening her economy to the world. This paper segregates the hype from reality by highlighting the impact of globalization on two vital sectors of Indian economy ‐ agriculture and pharmaceuticals. After tracing the genesis of globalization and birth of WTO on 1 January 1995, the first part of the paper, dealing with agriculture, scrutinizes the deleterious impact of market access, domestic subsidies, export competition; and the patenting/protection of plant varieties on food and livelihood security of the nation; rights of farm families and indigenous communities; and our genetic resources and traditional knowledge. The second part of the paper critically examines the history and the provisions of The Indian Patent Act 1970, before and after the establishment of the WTO; the flexibilities permissible under the TRIPS Text to safeguard public health; and the attempts made by pharmaceutical MNCs to dilute our laws in order to make us TRIPS‐plus compliant and to throttle Indian pharmaceutical companies through takeovers. The paper concludes by saying that India should beware the expansionary needs of gigantic agricultural and pharmaceutical corporations and continue to protect its agriculture and public health. Agriculture and patent issues are not trade issues. They are survival/livelihood and development issues; best left to national government to legislate, depending upon its stage of development.