Video: Hans-Martien ten Napel on constitutionalism, democracy and religious freedom
Posted onDecember 22, 2017|Comments Off on Video: Hans-Martien ten Napel on constitutionalism, democracy and religious freedom
‘Hans-Martien ten Napel of Leiden University delivers an address entitled “Constitutionalism, Democracy, and Religious Freedom: To Be Fully Human” at the Acton Institute’s “Reclaiming the West: Public Spirit and Public Virtue” conference in Washington, D.C. The conference took place on December 6, 2017.’
"... Having had regard to the whole of the evidence led at trial, and having deliberated long and hard over this mat… https://t.co/YcUjpbRC3H"
3 hours ago
Hans-Martien ten Napel, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor of Constitutional and Administrative Law at Leiden University in the Netherlands, where he is also Research Fellow of the Leiden Law School and Affiliated Member of the Center for the Study of Political Parties and Representation. In addition, he is a Member of the Netherlands Network for Human Rights Research. Before his transfer to the law faculty, he taught at a Department of Political Science and was a Post-Doctoral Fellow at the Minda de Gunzburg Center for European Studies at Harvard University (Cambridge, MA).
He teaches the Bachelor of Laws elective course on the Law of Democracy and a Master of Laws elective course on Comparative Constitutional Law and served as a coach on the extracurricular Leiden Leadership Programme. In addition, he is currently co-supervising three Ph.D. projects.
In 2014 he was awarded a Research Fellowship in Legal Studies at the Center of Theological Inquiry in Princeton, NJ, which enabled him to be in full-time residence at CTI for the academic year 2014-2015. In 2017 he received a ‘seed money grant for frontier research’ from the Leiden profile area Interaction Between Legal Systems.
His work has appeared in European Constitutional Law Review, European Public Law, Journal of Interreligious Studies, Journal of Markets and Morality, Muslim World Journal of Human Rights and Oxford Journal of Law and Religion. He was also co-editor and co-author of two recent volumes, Regulating Political Parties: European Democracies in Comparative Perspective (2014) and The Powers That Be. Rethinking the Separation of Powers (2015).
Since 2015, he is a member of the editorial board of the Tijdschrift voor Religie, Recht en Beleid(Journal of Religion, Law, and Policy). In 2017, he published, as the fruit of his research fellowship, the monograph Constitutionalism, Democracy and Religious Freedom. To Be Fully Human (Routledge).
"At a time when many Americans—especially young people—no longer feel as though they can trust their family, their peers, their church, or robust civil institutions, people across the political spectrum are looking to #Government to fill the void." twitter.com/hmtennapel/sta…
... Having had regard to the whole of the evidence led at trial, and having deliberated long and hard over this matter, I find myself in the position of having a genuine doubt as to [Pell’s] guilt,” he wrote, adding, “My doubt is a doubt which the #jury ought also to have had.”’ twitter.com/hmtennapel/sta…
#Pellverdict : ‘In Weinberg’s remarks, which took up more than half of the court’s 325-page ruling, he said the complainant “seemed almost to ‘clutch at straws’” to minimize inconsistencies in the evidence when questioned during the trial.... cruxnow.com/church-in-ocea…
@PatrickHolden1@Verfassungsblog All I wish is that somebody would come up with a proposal that neither the EU nor the UK can refuse - and that will work under the current, difficult circumstances.
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