Religion in the Public Sphere: A Comparative Analysis of German, Israeli, American and International Law
How closely correlated should church and state be? May a state recognize or dignify the role and meaning of religion at all, and if so can it treat different religious groups differently? This book intends to answer these questions through a portrayal and comparison of various legal orders including those of Germany, Israel, France and the USA.
Some authors consider the issue of “church and state” from an international law perspective. The analyses are structured from both a state-institutional as well as from a fundamental rights and human rights perspective. Here the religious and secular freedoms are brought into focus. Whether, and how, these church-and-state aspects vary within divergent modern state contexts – and how they transnationally evolve – is also discussed.
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Models of ChurchState Relations and Their Impact on Freedom of Religion
On the Relationship between Structural Norms and Constitutional Rights in ChurchStateRelations
A Comparative Analysis and a Case Study of Israel
German Comparative and International Law Perspectives
From the Acceptance of Interdenominational Christian Schools to the Inadmissibility of Christian Crosses in the Public Schools
The Headscarf of a Muslim Teacher in German Public Schools
France and the United States of America
Women of the Walls Constitutional Saga
Does the Establishment of Religion Justify Regulating Religious Activities? The Israeli Experience
On the Nature of Religious Accommodations for the PalestinianArab Minority
A View from Israel
Informed Consent to Medical Treatment under Jewish Law
The American Point of View
Religion and Religious Symbols in European and International Law
Perspectives from Israeli Law
List of Authors
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Religion in the Public Sphere: A Comparative Analysis of German, Israeli ...
Vista previa limitada - 2007