The function of the principle of purpose limitation in light of Article 8 ECFR and further fundamental rights
Empirical approach in order to assist answering open legal questions
Final conclusion: The principle of purpose limitation can not only be open towards but also enhancing innovation.
"This [book] examines the principle of purpose limitation in data protection law from the perspective of regulating data-driven innovation. According to this approach, the principle of purpose limitation not only protects an individual's autonomy but simultaneously leaves sufficient room for data controllers to innovate when finding the best solution for protection. The first component of the principle of purpose limitation (i.e. to specify the purpose of data processing) is a precautionary protection instrument which obliges the controller to identify specific risks arising from its processing against all fundamental rights of the data subject. In contrast, the second component (i.e. the requirement to limit data processing to the preceding purpose) aims to control the risk caused by data processing that occurred at a later stage and adds to the risks which were previously identified. This approach provides an answer to the question of how the General Data Protection Regulation which does not only effectively protect an individual's autonomy but also helps controllers to turn their legal compliance into a mechanism that enhances innovation, should be interpreted with regard to all the fundamental rights of the data subject."-- Provided by publisher.
The Hague : Eleven International Publishing, 
Book — 1 online resource (xvii, 365 pages).
2. Climate Change, Global Warming, and Aviation--
3. Existing and Envisaged Measures to Govern Emissions from Aviation That Contribute to Climate Change and Global Warming--
4. Effectiveness of the Existing and Envisaged Global Measures to Lessen Aviation's Contribution to Climate Change and Global Warming--
5. Effectiveness of the EU Emissions Trading System to Reduce Aviation's Contribution to Climate Change and Global Warming--
6 Climate Change Governance and International Civil Aviation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Successful climate change governance in international civil aviation has yet to be achieved. In this book the author argues that, to successfully govern emissions from international civil aviation of relevance to climate change and global warming, binding legal measures, whether de facto or de jure, and a mandatory but temporary global market-based measure or unilateral market-based measures of the same model adopted by economically powerful States for international civil aviation are immediately required. This book demonstrates how de jure soft law instruments, e.g., Annexes to the Chicago Convention, international environmental law principles, a new understanding and way of exercising the doctrine of State sovereignty, and both multilateral and unilateral economic instruments can be utilized to reduce aviation's environmental impacts. This book explores the existing capacities of the governance actors in aviation, and shows how they can play a significant role in climate change governance from within their limited capacities. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9789462366923 20190211
This dissertation is comprised of three independent papers that evaluate theoretically and empirically procedural aspects of online dispute resolution (ODR) systems. ODR systems are internet-based platforms that enable parties to a dispute to complete the entire resolution process, from filing through formulation of the outcome, in an online environment. ODR systems have the potential to greatly improve access to justice and redress in both private and public settings, but at the same time, their procedural and normative appropriateness is a source of concern.
The Hague, The Netherlands : Eleven International Publishing,  Portland, OR, USA : Sold and distributed in USA and Canada, International Specialized Book Services
Book — xxv, 732 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Setting and background
Methodology and outline
The rise and times of foreign direct liability cases
Legal and practical feasibility further explored
The feasibility of Dutch foreign direct liability cases
Foreign direct liability cases in a broader context
Global business regulation and the law
Exploring the role of tort law
Western societies are witnessing an emerging socio-legal trend towards transnational civil litigation against multinational corporations in relation to harm caused toward people and the planet. These 'foreign direct liability cases' arise against the background of a global governance gap resulting from the rapid globalization of economic actors and activities with no global institutions to manage their worldwide impacts. The increasing reliance on private law mechanisms to realize corporate accountability for violations of human rights, health and safety, and environmental and labor norms perpetrated around the globe raises interesting and complex issues. This study sets out the legal and socio-political framework of this particular type of transnational civil litigation. The book traces the role that Western systems of tort law may play in promoting international corporate social responsibility/accountability. It focuses on the feasibility of bringing foreign direct liability claims before domestic courts in the EU Member States - the Netherlands in particular - and sets out a number of recommendations for European policymakers. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9789490947606 20160609
Book — 1 online resource (xii, 385 pages) : illustrations
The human right to health : a pervasive but opaque idea
The enigma of health
Justice, dignity, rights and duties : the philosophy of human rights
Health : a human right?
The idea that there is such a thing as a human right to health has become pervasive. It has not only been acknowledged by a variety of international law documents and thus entered the political realm but is also defended in academic circles. Yet, despite its prominence the human right to health remains something of a mystery - especially with respect to its philosophical underpinnings. Addressing this unfortunate and intellectually dangerous insufficiency, this book critically assesses the stipulation that health is a human right which - as international law holds - derives from the inherent dignity of the human person. Scrutinising the concepts underlying this stipulation (health, rights, dignity), it shall conclude that such right cannot be upheld from a philosophical perspective. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783110319712 20190129