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The Constitution of EU Counter-Terrorism Law

Cian C. Murphy is a lecturer in law at King’s College London the author of EU Counter-Terrorism Law: Pre-emption & the Rule of Law. Over the past decade counter-terrorism law has come to be understood as a distinct field of study for legal scholars. Part constitutional law, part criminal, and – increasingly – part administrative law, counter-terrorism law lacks a coherent jurisprudence but instead has as its core a common aim: the combating of ‘terrorism’. This is also true in EU law. EU counter-terrorism law is rarely identified as a field of law because its boundaries are difficult to demarcate. The EU Council Action Plan Against Terrorism is a rather unwieldy document – it contains a wide range of legal and non-legal measures – which overlaps with several other strategic fields. Yet the EU has played a significant role in counter-terrorism in Europe since the September 11 2001 attacks, and indeed counter-terrorism has shaped several fields of EU law, in particular Justice and Home Affairs. EU counter-terrorism law can…

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R v Mohammed Gul: Are You a Terrorist if You Support the Syrian Insurgency?

Dr Kimberley N. Trapp is lecturer in law at Newnham College, University of Cambridge. In its recent decision in Regina v Mohammed Gul[1], the Court of Appeal held that there is nothing in international law which requires the broad definition of terrorism under the Terrorism Act 2000, as amended,[2] to be read…

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