Here’s the international legal news we covered this week:
Satellite images have shown that at least 55 villages were cleared since late 2017.
PM10 is composed of [press release] a mixture of organic and non-organic substances present in the air that may contain toxic substances such as polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, heavy metals, dioxin and furan.
Conflict has persisted in South Sudan for more than five years, which has led to more than four million people being uprooted from their homes.
Justice Garnham urged the government to investigate and identify ways to bring air quality back to its legal levels as soon as possible.
The decision was made through analysis of Articles 62, 63, and 63-A of the Constitution of Pakistan [text].
The amendment grants equal right to life to pregnant women and their unborn child.
The court held that the medical pardon did not preclude Fujimori from standing trial for crimes against humanity.
The court found in favor of the Commission for the Protection of Privacy (CPP) [official website], Belgium’s privacy watchdog, which issued a statement [press release, in French] outlining the decision and the requirements that have been imposed on Facebook:
 Facebook stops tracking and recording the browsing behavior of people surfing from Belgium as long as it does not bring its practices in line with Belgian privacy legislation.
 Facebook must also destroy all illegally obtained personal data.
 Facebook has to publish the entire 84-page judgment on its website and publish the last three pages of this judgment with the measures imposed in Dutch-language and French-language Belgian paper newspapers.
Facebook’s failure to comply with the court’s order will result in a fine of 250,000 Euros (USD 310,000) a day and could reach up to 100 million Euros (USD 125 million).
This ruling marks the latest battle between the social media giant and the CPP.