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A. Demeneva, A. Burkov, "Probable Legal Consequences of Rakevich v. Russia," Human Rights Law Review Student Supplement 2003-2004, August 2004, at 7. 

The seventh case from Russia to win in the European Court of Human Rights concerned the involuntary confinement of psychiatric patients. Anna Demeneva, the applicant’s legal representative in the case, and Anton Burkov discuss what this result may mean for Russian legal and medical practice. 

 

On 28 October 2003, the European Court of Human Rights (“the Court”) ruled against the Russian Federation in the case Rakevich v Russia...

 

The full text of the article is here (pdf file 437 kb) >>>  

 

*Anna Demeneva is an attorney, program coordinator with the NGO Sutyajnik, and a post-graduate law student at the Urals State Law Academy (Russia). E-mail: demeneva@sutyajnik.ru. Anton Burkov is an attorney, program coordinator with the NGO Sutyajnik, lecturer in the Department of Administrative Law at the Urals State Law Academy (Russia), as well as a post-graduate law student (LLM in International Human Rights Law) at the University of Essex (Colchester, the UK). E-mail: burkov@sutyajnik.ru. The authors are grateful to Ludmila Churkina and William Anspach who assisted us in editing the final version of the text.

 
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