Lead defence counsel is London-based attorney John Jones and the legal team also includes lawyers from London-based freedom of speech group Article 19 and Brussels based Lawyers without Borders.
What does LWB stand for?
LWB stands for Lawyers without Borders (Hartford, CT)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of LWB
We have 28 other meanings of LWB in our Acronym Attic
- Living with Asthma Questionnaire
- Leduc West Antique Society (Canada)
- Lehrer Woolfolk Anxiety Symptom Questionnaire (US NIH)
- Lambda, Where Art Thou? (blog)
- Last Will and Testament
- Legs Won against Throw (darts)
- Luftwaffenausbildungsregiment (German Air Force)
- Light Weighted Armoured Vehicle
- Greenbrier, WV, USA - Greenbrier Valley Airport (Airport Code)
- Labour and Welfare Bureau (Hong Kong)
- LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) Wall Bracket
- Leary and Wilson Builders LLC (Essex Junction, VT)
- Left Wingback (soccer)
- Life without Barriers (Australia)
- Liner Waybill (shipping industry)
- Lithography Workbench
- Little White Ball (bocce ball)
- Little White Book (Tarot cards)
- Little White Box
- Little White Butterflies (website)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Al-Monawer, a human right activist and Lawyers without Borders member, vowed to push forward a project for setting up a health city in order to improve health services in Kuwait.
Meanwhile, the Journalists' Syndicate organized a symposium to discuss the legal specialists' issue, bringing together more than 20 civil organizations including Lawyers without Borders and the Arab Network for Human Rights Information, and Abdel Halim Qandil, coordinator of the Kefaya Movement for Change.
By Lawyers Without Borders Part I: What Law Applies?
Much like Doctors Without Borders, Chemists Without Borders, Engineers Without Borders and Lawyers Without Borders, Executives Without Borders would hang out their pro bono shingles in troubled nations and help the locals set up businesses, open markets, upgrade infrastructure, and even establish multiregional trading centers, eliminating the high costs imposed by middlemen.