This collection contains exact reproductions of the most important legal publications of the United Nations, including the complete collection of the United Nations Treaty Series, the League of Nations Treaty Series, the Monthly Declaration of Treaties and International Agreements, UNCITRAL Publications, UNIDIR Publications, the United Nations Legislative Series and much more. Finding additional tools and features makes it easier to invoke a UN treaty by typing a citation from the UNTT, searching for a UN treaty, and linking to law review articles that cite a UN treaty. Our iARMS database contains over one million illicit firearm records. The site has been so successful that a Scottish version, www.askthe.scottish.police.uk, was launched in 2010 and is managed by Police Scotland. It reflects their unique laws and procedures. An Ask Police Scotland app can be downloaded for free from the App Store and Google Play. We continued to work hard to support the police service. PNLD content is updated and expanded by a small team of legal advisers, and legislation now exists to support not only police users but also a wide range of professionals from the Trading Standards Service, Ofcom, NHS and various colleges and universities. Ask the Police www.askthe.police.uk provides consistent answers to more than 900 of the most frequently asked police questions by the public and is available on a free, publicly accessible website. An Ask the Police app has been developed and can be downloaded for free from the App Store and Google Play. Includes a wide range of official and informal contract documents, indexes, guides and other documents.
This collection focuses on US contracts. For international conventions and treaties to which the United States is not a party, consult the Guide to Foreign Law via the “Conventions and Treaties” link. Other contract search pages are linked under the heading “Contracts” on our International and Foreign Law page. The PNLD was developed using the criminal law opinions used by the detective training wing of West Yorkshire Police. In 1994, advances in information technology led to the creation of a computerized “database” of legal information, case law and national formulations of standards for criminal offences, which can be easily adapted to changes in legislation. The resource was first deployed to a consortium of nineteen armed forces before being accredited as a home office product under the umbrella of PITO (Police Information Technology Organization). By 2001, all 43 police forces of the Ministry of Internal Affairs had become subscribers. The editor-in-chief, the Sargent Shriver National Center on Poverty Law, describes it as “the country`s intellectual marketplace for lawyers and others to share ideas and plant seeds for legal and policy innovation.” We maintain a number of databases containing information on criminals and crimes. Covers the year 1958 – during the last year. Indexes journals that are not included in the law journal registers. It was originally a printed index and can be searched by period. The search function does not search for actual printed copies, but a separate database created for this purpose.
Be sure to check out the search tips on the Resources tab to get the most out of this database. An excellent free resource with links to foreign, international and comparative law resources on the Internet. Overseen by NYU School of Law`s Hauser Global Law School program. Free online resource. The national police can consult our databases in real time as part of their investigations. This can be done through INTERPOL`s National Central Bureau or directly on the front line, for example through specialized crime units and border guards. Sign up with your CUNY School of Law email address to sign up for optional e-newsletters: Employment Law Memo, NLRB Law Memo, and Arbiration Law Memo. Once you have an account, you can also search the case database on that site and create custom alerts to be notified of new cases that will be added.
This online resource contains both the database and PDF versions of the Eugene G. Wanger and Marilyn M. Wanger Death Penalty Collection: A Descriptive Bibliography, which represents more than 50 years of extensive and expert research on the subject. Also included are hundreds of other related publications such as hearings, court cases, newspapers and more. Provides a single search mechanism for 1165 databases from 123 jurisdictions in 14 legal information institutions worldwide. Includes case law, legislation, contracts, legal journals and more. Use the Advanced Search page, use Boolean search operators, and/or limit your search to specific regions of the world. Go to the Databases page to select individual databases. You can also browse a directory that contains links to more than 15,000 law-related websites from around the world. Managed by the World Legal Information Institute. Free online resource.
Over the past fifteen years, the PNLD product base has expanded considerably with the creation of additional websites to provide the public with information on police and general police affairs. The website not only helps people find the answers they need at the right time, but also saves the police a lot of time and money. The PNLD is a national organisation run by West Yorkshire Police. The PNLD receives no funding from the central government and depends solely on subscription revenues. In addition to the 43 Home Office police forces in England and Wales and the UK Transport Police, PNLD subscribers include the Crown Prosecution Service, the Independent Office for Police Conduct, His Majesty`s Courts and Tribunals Service and other organisations responsible for investigating and prosecuting crimes. The average response time to query our databases from anywhere in the world. Provides access to current federal and state business, laws and regulations. This is a free public resource, but you must register to view the documents. For older documents that are not available in this database, links to the Fastcase database are provided, where documents can be obtained for a fee. Learn more. The databases contain millions of records containing information on individuals such as names and fingerprints; stolen property such as passports and vehicles; and weapons and threats such as firearms. In 2014, PNLD developed an open access online resource that provides collective information to victims and witnesses with the West Yorkshire Police and Criminal Commissioner.
The website was launched in October 2014 with the support of Baroness Helen Newlove, Victims Commissioner for England and Wales. The site contains 400 questions and answers on how victims and witnesses should be treated in the criminal justice system under the Victims Code and the Witness Charter, with links to national support organizations. This page is no longer available nationally and has been returned to OPCC West Yorkshire. This free database collects cases on selected civil rights issues where the goal was an injunction, not monetary damages. Provides links to decisions, case information, and court documents such as complaints and briefs. Learn more. www.askthe.police.uk/ www.askthe.scottish.police.uk/ www.pnld.co.uk/products-services?id=1 provides access to more than 1,200 full-text journals and more than 2.5 million documents, including book reviews and case citations. This resource contains content from the long-running publication Index to Legal Periodicals & Books, including bibliographic information for many additional law journal articles that have not been available in full text on EBSCO since 1918. For articles that do not have a full-text view, use the “Search” button to see if the articles are available in other databases to which our library subscribes or in our print collection.
Every search in our 19 databases is a potential break in a case for police around the world. As a police officer or police officer, you are entitled to free access to the legal database (as part of your police subscription to the PNLD) and are subject to the Terms and Conditions. Originally created to support police services in England and Wales, the PNLD is both a comprehensive criminal law training resource and a lifeline to ensure that anyone with a duty to investigate or prosecute a crime can properly enforce the law. The PNLD, on which the 43 police officers of the Ministry of the Interior rely, has relied on its reputation and extensive expertise. Since its initial concept as an easily updatable training resource over twenty-five years ago, PNLD has developed a comprehensive national online criminal law database. Lists the legal literature on foreign (non-Anglo-American) law. Report from 1985 to today. Provides information on the laws and practices relating to the application of the death penalty for any country in the world that maintains the death penalty. Led by the Clinical Professor and Director of the International Human Rights Clinic at Cornell Law School.