OHCHR (1997), International Human Rights Standards for Law Enforcement: A Pocketbook on Human Rights for the Police. Intelligence services need special legislation because of their special nature and the culture of secrecy that surrounds them. In order to respect the rule of law and have legitimacy, intelligence services must be established by law and their functions and powers derived from a legal system. A system of legal control must be put in place to ensure that exceptional powers do not exceed the parameters set by law. Intelligence services should be supervised internally (within the Agency itself) and by the executive, Parliament and external and independent oversight bodies. Civil society and the media are also involved in this process. As with other legal documents at national level dealing with trafficking in human beings, it is necessary to stress the importance of a number of accompanying strategies and action plans. The 2006 Strategy to Combat Trafficking in Human Beings. identifies a number of levels at which we must act to achieve the desired objectives: institutional framework, prevention, assistance, protection and reintegration of victims, international cooperation, monitoring and evaluation of results.

National Action Plan to Combat Trafficking in Human Beings for the period 2009-2011. lists and analyses various objectives, such as raising awareness of human trafficking, reducing risk factors, improving the identification of victims. Anti-trafficking issues are also addressed in the Migration Management Strategy, Strategy for Combating Illegal Migration in the Republic of Serbia for the period 2009. by 2014, the Integrated Border Management Strategy, the National Strategy for the Prevention and Protection of Children against Violence and the accompanying Action Plan for its implementation, followed by the National Strategy for the Advancement of Women and the Promotion of Gender Equality with its Action Plan for its implementation, and the Strategy for the Improvement of the Situation of Roma in the Republic of Serbia and the Action Plan for its Implementation. The most important law in this area is the Criminal Code of the Republic of Serbia of 2003. which contains the legal qualification of the offence of trafficking in human beings (Article 388) and also provides for a penalty for this act. The main text of the Act was subsequently amended, for example, the minimum penalty for committing the basic form of this offence was increased from two to three years or from five years if the victim was a minor. The law clearly describes and enumerates the acts that are to be considered crimes of trafficking in human beings, and then indicates the objectives to which they apply and the types of exploitation resulting from these acts. The Criminal Code also provides for penalties for persons who knew or could have known of the commission of the acts constituting this crime, and its criminalization is not affected by the victim`s possible consent to exploitation. Many countries have developed national strategies and action plans, but their implementation often faces difficulties. In general, there is a lack of resources allocated to their implementation, horizontal accountability and political incentives. Morocco is an example of a comprehensive plan and strategy, including concrete action plans, preliminary indicators of implementation results and comprehensive legislation on the monitoring and evaluation plan on the protection of personal data at the national level on the basis of the general right of individuals, fundamental rights and freedoms protected by the State enshrined in the Constitution of the Slovak Republic.

Article 19(2) and (3) provides that everyone has the right to protection against unauthorised interference with private and family life and to protection against the collection, disclosure or other misuse of personal data. Article 16 of the Slovak Constitution stipulates that the inviolability of the person and his privacy is guaranteed, by which we respect the inviolability of privacy in the entire sphere of intimate personal life and not only with regard to the protection of the home and what happens behind the doors of our house or apartment, think. However, a legitimate concern about the breach of personal data cannot be considered a violation of this right. These constitutional rights are implemented in particular in Act No. 122/2013 Coll. on the Protection of Personal Data and on the Amendment of Other Acts. Volume 1 of 5 – International Legal FrameworkVolume 2 of 5 – Countries A to VVolume 3 of 5 – Countries H to PVolume 4 of 5 – Countries R to ZVolume 5 of 5 – Annexes Security sector legislation is always a complex set of laws, rules and regulations specific to a particular State. However, there are standards, principles and best practices that all national security sector laws can follow. In order to ensure the effectiveness and efficiency of the security sector, the fundamental principles of democratic governance of the security sector should be pursued: various international and regional instruments are part of the international legal regime for firearms. While demonstrating the complexity and multidimensionality of firearms-related problems, this multiplicity also illustrates the need for diverse and multidisciplinary approaches and the central role that firearms continue to play on the international agenda. Led by the World Bank`s Legal Vice President, the following compendiums of international and national legal frameworks constitute a set of practical tools that not only inform existing laws, but also provide a basis for helping countries identify opportunities to intensify their efforts in these priority areas. United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime (UNTOC) (2000) International instrument to enable States to identify and trace illicit small arms and light weapons in a timely and reliable manner (2005).

Sexual harassment in the workplace (PTSS) is a universal and widespread phenomenon that affects millions of women from all walks of life around the world. It is an endemic problem that has gained visibility and attention since the beginning of the “#MeToo” movement. In this compendium on international and national legal frameworks on sexual harassment in the workplace (the “Code”), STP is understood as a form of gender-based violence that often targets women and occurs in the workplace or workplace.