Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia

Сергей Анатольевич Манжосов

Research output

Abstract

A key feature of Russian constitutional development in recent years is the ever-increasing concern of the authorities on the freedom of information in the Internet and the media. Following the Yarovaya Act of 2016, a range of new restrictions in this regard were introduced in 2017. Freedom of assembly still is in the spotlight as well. The year of 2017 was marked by street protests held by the opposition on various occasions, including the forthcoming presidential elections and the announced transfer of Saint Isaac’s Cathedral in Saint Petersburg to the Russian Orthodox Church. Against the background of ongoing stagnation in the Russian economy, there was a record number of Constitutional Court’s judgments related to taxation. One of them, the judgment on the Yukos case, became another example of disagreement between the Constitutional Court and the European Court of Human Rights.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)475-529
JournalEuropean Review of Public Law
Volume30
Issue number2
Publication statusPublished - 2018

Cite this

Манжосов, С. А. (2018). Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia. European Review of Public Law, 30(2), 475-529.
Манжосов, Сергей Анатольевич. / Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia. In: European Review of Public Law. 2018 ; Vol. 30, No. 2. pp. 475-529.
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abstract = "A key feature of Russian constitutional development in recent years is the ever-increasing concern of the authorities on the freedom of information in the Internet and the media. Following the Yarovaya Act of 2016, a range of new restrictions in this regard were introduced in 2017. Freedom of assembly still is in the spotlight as well. The year of 2017 was marked by street protests held by the opposition on various occasions, including the forthcoming presidential elections and the announced transfer of Saint Isaac’s Cathedral in Saint Petersburg to the Russian Orthodox Church. Against the background of ongoing stagnation in the Russian economy, there was a record number of Constitutional Court’s judgments related to taxation. One of them, the judgment on the Yukos case, became another example of disagreement between the Constitutional Court and the European Court of Human Rights.",
author = "Манжосов, {Сергей Анатольевич}",
note = "Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia / S. Manzhosov, A. Gritsenko, M. Revazov, E. Vas’kova, Y. Yaluner, A. Zezekalo // European Review of Public Law. — 2018 — 30(2). pp. 475–529.",
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Манжосов, СА 2018, 'Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia', European Review of Public Law, vol. 30, no. 2, pp. 475-529.

Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia. / Манжосов, Сергей Анатольевич.

In: European Review of Public Law, Vol. 30, No. 2, 2018, p. 475-529.

Research output

TY - JOUR

T1 - Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia

AU - Манжосов, Сергей Анатольевич

N1 - Chronicle: Constitutional Law, 2017: Russia / S. Manzhosov, A. Gritsenko, M. Revazov, E. Vas’kova, Y. Yaluner, A. Zezekalo // European Review of Public Law. — 2018 — 30(2). pp. 475–529.

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - A key feature of Russian constitutional development in recent years is the ever-increasing concern of the authorities on the freedom of information in the Internet and the media. Following the Yarovaya Act of 2016, a range of new restrictions in this regard were introduced in 2017. Freedom of assembly still is in the spotlight as well. The year of 2017 was marked by street protests held by the opposition on various occasions, including the forthcoming presidential elections and the announced transfer of Saint Isaac’s Cathedral in Saint Petersburg to the Russian Orthodox Church. Against the background of ongoing stagnation in the Russian economy, there was a record number of Constitutional Court’s judgments related to taxation. One of them, the judgment on the Yukos case, became another example of disagreement between the Constitutional Court and the European Court of Human Rights.

AB - A key feature of Russian constitutional development in recent years is the ever-increasing concern of the authorities on the freedom of information in the Internet and the media. Following the Yarovaya Act of 2016, a range of new restrictions in this regard were introduced in 2017. Freedom of assembly still is in the spotlight as well. The year of 2017 was marked by street protests held by the opposition on various occasions, including the forthcoming presidential elections and the announced transfer of Saint Isaac’s Cathedral in Saint Petersburg to the Russian Orthodox Church. Against the background of ongoing stagnation in the Russian economy, there was a record number of Constitutional Court’s judgments related to taxation. One of them, the judgment on the Yukos case, became another example of disagreement between the Constitutional Court and the European Court of Human Rights.

M3 - Literature review

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SP - 475

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JO - European Review of Public Law

JF - European Review of Public Law

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