Re rights to religious expression given sufficient protection in schools and workplaces?

Part 1

Write a response to the question asked by the title of the conference paper chosen by your firm.

Part 2

Write a reflective note on the processes of (i) preparing and delivering the conference paper, and (ii) preparing your individual written submission for Part 1 (above).

Guidance for completion

Please bear the following points in mind:

Please do not write more than 2 000 words for Part 1.
Please do not write more than 500 words for Part 2.

Please also state the word count for each Part on the submission cover sheet (see below). All word limits specified by York Law School are by way of guidance. Consequently, no penalties will be applied to coursework that exceeds the specified length. However, you should note that work that is significantly over or under the specified length is unlikely to secure a good mark under the marking criteria.

” In responding to Part 1, please pay attention to the Module Learning Outcomes which are being assessed. It follows from the Learning Outcomes that better responses will not simply state what the relevant current legal position is, but will explain different arguments and their relative strengths.

” In responding to Part 2, you should not just describe the processes which you went through to prepare and deliver the conference presentation and your response to Task 1, but you should talk about how your understanding of the subject matter and your opinions about it developed over the course of going through those processes. This does not mean that your opinions necessarily have to have changed; you could write about how your views were reinforced by the processes you undertook.
For part two, we first meet in the library then we discuss about the element we need to research.Afterwards we separated our work on the research then join all the notes into a powerpoint.
Thomas Poole,  Of Headscarves and Heresies: the Denbigh High School case and public authority decision-making under the Human Rights Act [2005] Public Law 685

Tom Lewis,  What not to wear: religious rights, the European Court, and the margin of appreciation (2007) 56(2) International and Comparative Law Quarterly 395-414

Anthony Lester and Paola Uccellari,  Extending the equality duty to religion, conscience and belief: Proceed with caution [2008] 5 European Human Rights Law Review 567-573