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Private International Law and Global Governance

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Informationen zum Autor Horatia Muir Watt is Professor at Sciences-Po Paris, where she is Co-Director of the programme 'Global Gov... Weiterlesen
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Beschreibung

Informationen zum Autor Horatia Muir Watt is Professor at Sciences-Po Paris, where she is Co-Director of the programme 'Global Governance Studies' within the Master's Degree in Economic Law. She gained a PhD in private international law from the University of Pantheon-Assas Paris in 1985. She is a tenured Professor in private international law and in comparative law. She taught at the University of Tours, at the University of Paris XI, and at the University of Paris I Pantheon-Sorbonne between 1996 and 2009 and was appointed to Sciences Po in 2009. She is a Member of the Institute of International Law and Editor-in-chief of the Revue critique de droit international prive (the leading French-language journal on private international law) and a member of the publication committees of numerous other legal journals. She founded the PILAGG (private international law and global governance group), now run with the LSE.; Diego P. Fernandez Arroyo has been professor at the School of Law of Sciences Po in Paris since 2010, and a Global Professor of New York University since 2013. He teaches subjects related to international dispute resolution, arbitration and conflict of laws. At Sciences Po he is co-director of the Global Governance Studies Program and co-director of the Research Project Private International Law as Global Governance (PILAGG). Professor Fernandez Arroyo is a member of the Curatorium of the Hague Academy of International Law, a former President of the American Association of Private International Law, and a member of a number of academic institutions including the International Academy of Comparative Law, the International Academy of Commercial and Consumer Law, the International Law Association, and the International Arbitration Institute. Klappentext Taking a critical approach to private international law, this volume examines its function and role in an era of global governance. It asks if private international law has the potential to reassert itself as a significant governance function in respect of new forms of authority beyond the state, and how this might be done. Zusammenfassung Taking a critical approach to private international law, this volume examines its function and role in an era of global governance. It asks if private international law has the potential to reassert itself as a significant governance function in respect of new forms of authority beyond the state, and how this might be done. Inhaltsverzeichnis Horatia Muir Watt and Diego P. Fernandez-Arroyo: Introduction: The Relevance of Private International Law to the Global Governance Debate; Part I: BEHIND CLOSED DOORS: THE PRIVATE MODEL AND ITS DISCONTENTS; Section A. Epistemological Challenge: The Meaning of 'Private' in Private International Law; 1 Geoffrey Samuel: Comparative Law as Resistance; 2 Robert Wai: Private v Private: Transnational Private Law and Contestation in Global Economic Governance; 3 Ralf Michaels: Post-critical Private International Law: From Politics to Technique; Section B. Political Critique: Privatization as Homogenization; 4 Tomaso Ferrando: Global Land Grabbing: A Tale of Three Legal Homogenizations; 5 Veronica Corcodel: Governance Implications of Comparative Legal Thinking: On Henry Maine's Jurisprudence and British Imperialism; Section C. Searching for Legitimacy: Questions of Design; 6 Diego P. Fernandez-Arroyo: Private Adjudication Without Precedent?; 7 Gilles Cuniberti: The Merchant Who Would Not Be King: Unreasoned Fears about Private Lawmaking; 8 Yannick Radi: Balancing the Public and the Private in International Investment Law; PART II: BEYOND THE SCHISM: EMERGING MODELS AND WORLDVIEWS; Section A. The Global Turn to Informality: Pragmatism and Constructivism; 9 Benoit Frydman: A Pragmatic Approach To Global Law; 10 Harm Schepel: Rules of Recognition: A Legal Constructivist Approach to Transnational Private Regulation; 11 Michael Karayanni: The Extrat...

Autorentext
Horatia Muir Watt is Professor at Sciences-Po Paris, where she is Co-Director of the programme 'Global Governance Studies' within the Master's Degree in Economic Law. She gained a PhD in private international law from the University of Panthéon-Assas Paris in 1985. She is a tenured Professor in private international law and in comparative law. She taught at the University of Tours, at the University of Paris XI, and at the University of Paris I Panthéon-Sorbonne between 1996 and 2009 and was appointed to Sciences Po in 2009. She is a Member of the Institute of International Law and Editor-in-chief of the Revue critique de droit international privé (the leading French-language journal on private international law) and a member of the publication committees of numerous other legal journals. She founded the PILAGG (private international law and global governance group), now run with the LSE. Diego P. Fernández Arroyo has been professor at the School of Law of Sciences Po in Paris since 2010, and a Global Professor of New York University since 2013. He teaches subjects related to international dispute resolution, arbitration and conflict of laws. At Sciences Po he is co-director of the Global Governance Studies Program and co-director of the Research Project Private International Law as Global Governance (PILAGG). Professor Fernández Arroyo is a member of the Curatorium of the Hague Academy of International Law, a former President of the American Association of Private International Law, and a member of a number of academic institutions including the International Academy of Comparative Law, the International Academy of Commercial and Consumer Law, the International Law Association, and the International Arbitration Institute.

Klappentext

Taking a critical approach to private international law, this volume examines its function and role in an era of global governance. It asks if private international law has the potential to reassert itself as a significant governance function in respect of new forms of authority beyond the state, and how this might be done.



Inhalt

Horatia Muir Watt and Diego P. Fernandez-Arroyo: Introduction: The Relevance of Private International Law to the Global Governance Debate; Part I: BEHIND CLOSED DOORS: THE PRIVATE MODEL AND ITS DISCONTENTS; Section A. Epistemological Challenge: The Meaning of 'Private' in Private International Law; 1 Geoffrey Samuel: Comparative Law as Resistance; 2 Robert Wai: Private v Private: Transnational Private Law and Contestation in Global Economic Governance; 3 Ralf Michaels: Post-critical Private International Law: From Politics to Technique; Section B. Political Critique: Privatization as Homogenization; 4 Tomaso Ferrando: Global Land Grabbing: A Tale of Three Legal Homogenizations; 5 Veronica Corcodel: Governance Implications of Comparative Legal Thinking: On Henry Maine's Jurisprudence and British Imperialism; Section C. Searching for Legitimacy: Questions of Design; 6 Diego P. Fernandez-Arroyo: Private Adjudication Without Precedent?; 7 Gilles Cuniberti: The Merchant Who Would Not Be King: Unreasoned Fears about Private Lawmaking; 8 Yannick Radi: Balancing the Public and the Private in International Investment Law; PART II: BEYOND THE SCHISM: EMERGING MODELS AND WORLDVIEWS; Section A. The Global Turn to Informality: Pragmatism and Constructivism; 9 Benoit Frydman: A Pragmatic Approach To Global Law; 10 Harm Schepel: Rules of Recognition: A Legal Constructivist Approach to Transnational Private Regulation; 11 Michael Karayanni: The Extraterritorial Application of Access to Justice Rights: On the Availability of Israeli Courts to Palestinian Plaintiffs; Section B. Re-importing Public Law Methodology: Federalism and Constitutionalism; 12 Alex Mills: Variable Geometry, Peer Governance, and the Public International Perspective on Private International Law; 13 Jacco Bomhoff: The Constitution of the Conflict of Laws; 14 Jeremy Heymann: Importing Proportionality to the Conflict of Laws; Section C. Reinventing a Global Horizon: Working towards a Global Public Good; 15 Bram van den Eem: Regulatory Choice of Law as a Public Good; 16 Ivana Isailovic: Recognition( and Mis-recognition) in Private International Law; 17 Sabine Corneloup: Can Private International Law Contribute to Global Migration Governance?; Horatia Muir Watt: Paradigm Change in Private International Law: Renewal, Circularity, or Decline?

Produktinformationen

Titel: Private International Law and Global Governance
Editor:
EAN: 9780198727620
ISBN: 978-0-19-872762-0
Format: Fester Einband
Herausgeber: Oxford Academic
Genre: Politikwissenschaft
Anzahl Seiten: 400
Gewicht: g
Größe: H234mm x B156mm
Jahr: 2014