This book provides a thorough analysis of how the right of children to be heard in proceedings is conceptualized in international human rights law and how it is given further meaning through judicial interpretation at both international and domestic level. The work constitutes a significant contribution to existing literature, as it provides an analysis of the parameters to and understandings of the right of children to be heard in legal proceedings, as well as critiquing the limitations of the right itself.
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Dr. Daly is a lecturer at the School of Law and Social Justice, University of Liverpool, UK. She has worked and researched widely on children's rights. She has a background in Applied Psychology (University College Cork) which has informed her work in the area of human rights law. She has a Ph.D. in international human rights law from Trinity College Dublin. Dr. Daly has held a number of N.G.O. and academic positions and has worked for the Children's Research Centre in Trinity College Dublin, Amnesty International (as an Executive Committee member), Save the Children UK, as well as disability N.G.O. Rehab Group. She has also taught international law at Dublin City University and has taught children's rights at the Irish Centre for Human Rights, National University of Ireland Galway as an Adjunct Lecturer since 2005. Aoife has also worked directly with children in a variety of contexts and currently runs a programme teaching human rights to primary school children.
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