|Statement||[edited by] Hélène Lambert, Guy S. Goodwin-Gill.|
|Contributions||Lambert, Hélène., Goodwin-Gill, Guy S.|
|LC Classifications||KJE969 .L56 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2009053762|
This book explores the prospects for such an order in the context of refugee law in Europe, focusing on the use of foreign law in refugee cases. Judicial practice is critically analysed in nine EU member states, with case studies revealing a mix of rational and cultural factors that lead judges to rarely use each others' decisions within. THE LIMITS OF TRANSNATIONAL LAW State authority and power have become diffused in an increasingly globalized world characterized by the freer trans-border movement of people, objects and ideas. As a result, some international law scholars believe that a new world order is emerging based on a complex web of transnational networks. The limits of transnational law: refugee law, policy harmonization and judicial dialogue in the European Union. [Hélène Lambert; Guy S Goodwin-Gill;] -- "This book explores the prospects for such an order in the context of refugee law in Europe, focussing on the use of foreign law in refugee cases. The book The Limits of Transnationalism, Nancy L. Green is published by University of Chicago Press. The Limits of Transnationalism, Green All Chicago e-books are .
The Limits of International Law Jack L. Goldsmith and Eric A. Posner. In this book, Jack Goldsmith and Eric Posner argue that international law matters, but that it is less powerful and less significant than public officials, legal experts, and the media believe. And yet the book abstains from making explicit normative judgments but offers a more general reflection on the backstage of transnational law. Stolk and Boer: “At heart, this edited volume is a plea for curiosity and wonderment, both at what we (consider worthy of our) research as academics and how we do so. G S Goodwin-Gill (ed), The Limits of Transnational Law: Refugee Law, Policy Harmonization and Judicial Dialogue in the European Union (Cambridge University Press ) read more State authority and power have become diffused in an increasingly globalized world characterized by the freer trans-border movement of people, objects and ideas. national law scholarship, dominated for decades by an improbable combination of doctrinalism and idealism, has done little to account for these characteristics of international law.
This book critically examines the limits of international criminal law in bringing members of transnational terrorist groups to justice in the context of changing methods of warfare, drawing from human rights, sociology, and best practices in international criminal justice. Taking as its focus two books that explore, in contrasting ways, the nature of law in transnational contexts, the essay considers what approaches may currently be most productive, and what key issues need to be addressed, to make sense of some broad trends in law’s extension beyond the boundaries of nation by: ] Transnational Labor Regulation and the Limits of Governance labor and employment law. We will term this third deﬁcit the domestic labor governancedeﬁcit. While Gerefﬁ and Mayer nominally give all three deﬁcits equal weight,File Size: KB. The Limits of Transnational Law: Refugee Law, Policy Harmonization and Judicial Dialogue in the European Union, Edited by Guy S.