Earlier this year, Cameron may launched "Journal of European Criminal Law," a quarterly journal produced in cooperation with the European Criminal Bar Association (London) and targeted to practicing lawyers, including defense lawyers, prosecutors, judges and criminal law legislators.
What does ECBA stand for?
ECBA stands for European Criminal Bar Association
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ECBA
We have 8 other meanings of ECBA in our Acronym Attic
- Enterprise Component Business Architecture (IBM)
- Environmental Cost-Benefit Analysis
- Episcopal Commission for the Biblical Apostolate
- Erne Charter Boat Association (Ireland)
- Essex Contract Bridge Association (UK)
- Essex County Bar Association (Livingson, NJ, USA)
- Essex County Beekeepers' Association
- Essex County Bowling Association (UK)
- Euro-China Business Association
- European Countries Biologists Association
- East Coast Black Age of Comics Convention
- Entropy Constrained Block Adaptive Quantization
- Eudunda Community Business and Tourism (Eudunda, South Australia, Australia)
- East Coast Barn Builders (est. 1960; Roxbury, CT)
- École de Cyclisme de Bourg en Bresse (French bicycling club)
- Electronic Commerce Business Building (various locations)
- European Conference on Behavioural Biology (est. 2002)
- European Conference on Computational Biology
- Ellen Coolidge Burke Branch Library (Alexandria, VA)
- East Coast Baptist Church (Virginia Beach, VA)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Produced in association with the European Criminal Bar Association (London), the title also carries articles on: the substantive criminal law deriving from EU treaties, EU legislation and under the European Convention of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms; the protection of rights of accused and suspected persons; problems of access to justice; identification of criminal laws at the national level which require alignment in order to promote essential freedoms and ensure common standards; EU agencies such as Europol and Eurojust; the European Arrest Warant and other EU initiatives on criminal law and procedure; and, the harmonization of criminal law within the EU.