unlawful invasion

References in periodicals archive ?
A Federal High Court sitting in Akure, Ondo state capital, on Thursday, awarded N10m damages against the Inspector General of Police, Ibrahim Idris and two others for unlawful invasion into the residence of the former Special Adviser to Ex-wife President Goodluck Jonathan Niger Delta Affairs, Mr Kingsley Kuku.
Petitioner complained of the alleged treatment he suffered at the hands of the Senior Additional Solicitors General and Deputy Solicitor General, acting with other respondents: the threats, intimidations, duress, harassment, humiliating treatment and unlawful invasion of privacy amounts to cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment / punishment.
The unlawful invasion by Saudi Arabia and its allies - a blatant violation of international law and a catalyst for the significant civilian death toll - should be a trigger for swift action by the UN Security Council as well.
The next of kin may also sue in their personal capacity for disclosures about a deceased patient's last years if they can show that the disclosures were an unlawful invasion of their own privacy.
However, according to MM, 'the next of kin may sue in their personal capacity if they can prove that disclosures in the book were an unlawful invasion of their privacy.' [6] It is difficult to reconcile why the author, who was well versed in the ethical and legal requirements for the doctor-patient relationship, would allegedly violate these tenets.
Following reports of cameras being installed to unlawfully videotape neighboring private property, this bill (S.870A/A.861A) establishes a private right of action for damages for an unlawful invasion of privacy in an individual's backyard.
Of course, we saw that with the unlawful invasion of Iraq.
"'ey all achieved a great deal without resorting to the unlawful invasion of other people's privacy.
The provision allowing the Foreign Minister to terminate the term of a diplomat abroad was unconstitutional and an unlawful invasion of the rights of the President, Purvanov said.
Resolution 687 stated that Iraq "is liable under international law for any direct loss, damage, including environmental damage and the depletion of natural resources, or injury to foreign governments, nationals and corporations, as a result of Iraq's unlawful invasion and occupation of Kuwait".
From his throne at Yale Law, he inveighed against the unlawful use of torture, against the unlawful invasion of Iraq, against the unlawful detentions at Guantanamo.
His talk of commitment to the rule of law was negated by his administration's approval of the use of torture and detention of prisoners without trial at facilities such as Abu Ghraib and Guantanamo Bay, as well as its unlawful invasion of Iraq on the basis of fabricated intelligence.