Personal Publications on Constitutional Law

This section contains publications done by Justice Alfred Mavedzenge on Zimbabwean and Southern Africa Regional Constitutional and Administrative Law

Guide for Litigating and Adjudicating ESC rights in Zimbabwe

Justice co-authored this book with Sandra Ratjen as a project sponsored by the International Commission of Jurists. This book was published as a resource to be used by Zimabbwean lawyers who litigate and judges who preside over cases concerning the adjudication of socio-economic rights. The book is also useful to students who wish to understand socio-economic rights

Accessing the National Voters’ Roll Through the Right of Access to Information

In this article, Justice Mavedzenge provides an interpretation of the scope of the right of access to information and argues that it can be used to access many records that are in the hands of the state, including the national voters’ roll. This article was published in the Zimbabwe Rule of Law Journal.

Questioning the Constitutionality of Zimbabwe’s 99 year land lease agreement Published article

A good number of Zimbabwean judges are beneficiaries of the land reform program. They are leasing farms from Government under the 99 year farm land lease agreement. This article examines the constitutionality of that commercial relationship between the judges and the government. This article was published in the SOAS law journal

A Constitutional Law Guide Towards Understanding Zimbabwe’s Fundamental Socio-economic and Cultural Human Rights

This book discusses the key principles underlying the Constitution of Zimbabwe. It also examines the application, enforcement and interpretation of the Bill of Rights of Zimbabwe. Lastly the book discusses the scope and content of all the socio-economic and cultural rights provided for under the Constitution of Zimbabwe.

Role-of-International Law-in-South Africa and Kenya

This article is published by Cornell International Law Journal and it discusses the application of  international law in South Africa and Kenya.

Lessons from Comperative jurisdictions on ESC Rights adjudication

This paper was initially presented at an International Commission of Jurists conference in Harare and later published in the University of Zimbabwe Law Students journal


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s