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Disabled Justice

Trân trọng giới thiệu cuốn sách “”Disabled Justice trong Dự án MỖI NGÀY MỘT CUỐN SÁCH.

Nội dung sách và các tài liệu được chia sẻ thể hiện quan điểm của tác giả, không phải là quan điểm của các luật sư của FDVN, chúng tôi chia sẻ với mục đích nghiên cứu học tập và phi thương mại, chúng tôi phản đối việc sử dụng sách, tài liệu được chia sẻ cho mục đích thương mại.


So many people contributed to the writing of this book. I would first like to thank Anna Lawson, with whom I first wrote about this topic, for working with me to develop my ideas about ‘justice’ and ‘access’ in more depth – much of the framework I build in Chapter 1 and the analysis of existing human rights law in Chapter 2 draws on our article on this topic. I also want to thank Theresia Degener for kindly agreeing to write the foreword for this book, and for continuing to produce powerful intersectional scholarship on feminism and disability, while combining her work on the UN Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities with educating the next generation of students in disability rights. My profound gratitude also goes to Sara Ryan, who knows all too well how difficult it is to achieve justice for disabled people, for generously allowing me to use the artwork of her amazing son, Connor Sparrowhawk, also known as ‘LB’, short for Laughing Boy, for the cover of this book.

I am incredibly grateful to my students on the LLM in International and Comparative Disability Law, in particular Elizabeth Kamundia, Charlotte MaySimera, Innocentia Mgijima, Kiran Wagle and Alberto Vasquez, for lively discussions in class on access to justice from a global perspective – and for inviting me to confront the lived reality of people with disabilities in very different parts of the world. Special thanks also go to the staff and student volunteers in the Disability Legal Information Clinic at the National University of Ireland, Galway who actively work to ensure that people with disabilities have the practical means to access justice.

I would like to particularly acknowledge Clíona de Bhailís, who in addition to being the student co-ordinator of the Clinic, wrote an excellent minor thesis on litigation capacity which I cite in Chapter 4. I owe a huge debt of thanks to Gerard Quinn for reminding me that I should write this book (since I kept talking about it) – and to all of my colleagues at the Centre for Disability Law and Policy for accommodating me when I kept disappearing to do so. A very special thanks goes to Anna Arstein-Kerslake and Lucy Series – my legal capacity gurus – for many long and fruitful discussions about the nature of justice, and what access to it might mean in the context of disability, as well as for their scholarship on legal capacity and litigation respectively, which I cite throughout Chapters 2 and 3. Finally, as always, I want to thank Eoin Daly, for encouraging me to think about the political dimensions of justice, as well as for his love and support throughout the entire writing process.

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