This articles aims to compare how the bodies of the European Union and the Council of Europe reacted to the issues raised by the second armed conflict in Chechnya (1999-2006): human rights violations, political negotiations, and terrorism. I argue that there were 'selective affinities' between the bodies of those two institutions according to the issues.
|Number of pages||22|
|Publication status||Published - 1 Mar 2008|
- Chechnya; European Union; Council of Europe