In our latest Talking Justice podcast, we explore whether the criminal tribunal for the former Yugoslavia achieved its goals.
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While mainstream news outlets traffic in stereotypes, Roma journalists are laying claim to a space of their own in a democratized media landscape.
Canada’s Supreme Court has struck down mandatory minimum sentences for certain drug offenses. Advocates hope it’s just the beginning.
In a remarkable decision usually reserved for people being expelled from Europe, a court ruled that a Roma family’s eviction would amount to inhuman and degrading treatment.
In a major shift with far-reaching implications, two global institutions acknowledged the impact of mental illness on issues like poverty and economic growth.
Though Mexico is firmly entrenched in the war on drugs, it’s not primarily a consumer nation. Young advocates there are calibrating their harm reduction efforts accordingly.
The café, staffed entirely by people with disabilities, is part of an effort to move people out of institutions and into the community and the workforce.
Last week, the governor of Virginia ended the disenfranchisement of people convicted of felonies, one of the last groups still denied the right to vote.
A push to reform pretrial detention standards in Africa could change not only policies and practices, but attitudes as well.
The trial of the former ruler of Chad, Hissène Habré, marks a remarkable success for international justice; it’s the first time a former African leader has been held to account for atrocity crimes before an African court.
Basic legal services and advice should be available to all. A new Open Society initiative is trying to make that a reality in nine target countries.