Juridical and Legal terminology
YourTerm JURI aims to collect relevant terminology in the field of justice and legal terminology. It will serve as a valuable resource for the harmonisation of international terminology, as well as a reliable source of country-specific information on legal and normative systems.
The project on juridical and legal terminology has several sub-projects:
Migration phenomena are reshaping the social, economic and cultural geography of many nations worldwide. This sub-project includes useful terminology dealing with refugees and migration-related issues.
Terrorism is one of the most delicate issues of our societies. As terrorist violence increases and becomes more and more diversified, multilingual glossaries on this topic may provide further support in dealing with it.
Disarmament International Treaties aim at reducing and eliminating the number of weapons in the armed forces of a country. This terminology material analyses the principles of international law and international agreements on weapons of mass destruction that are conveyed by technical and specialised terminology.
The creations of the mind, such as inventions, literary and artistic works, symbols and images used in commerce, are covered by the umbrella term “Intellectual Property”, which aims at fostering an environment in which creativity and innovation can flourish. Considering its high value in today’s increasingly knowledge-based economy, companies are diligent when it comes to identifying and protecting intellectual property. Explore this terminology glossary, providing linguistic support for this specific domain.
Competition law is the body of legislation intended to prevent market distortion caused by anti-competitive practices on the part of businesses. In the United States, Canada and the European Union, competition law is also known as Antitrust law.
The combination of thought and feelings with the capability of new technologies and data availability became the most powerful weapon, available to almost anyone interested, increasing the potential of SIMAD.
A wide range of migration data is collected and disseminated in Europe at national and, sometimes, subnational level. Institutional and legal frameworks have been developed by the European Union (EU) with the aim of ensuring that migration data are of high quality, comparable across countries as a result of harmonization (as established in the legal basis) and easily accessible. A continuous process of political dialogue is in place to ensure that the frameworks keep pace with increased demands for information and knowledge.
The number of people seeking protection in Europe has grown in recent years. As conflicts other parts of the world fuel large-scale and protracted displacement, some refugees are seeking safety beyond the immediate region.