Bijuralism: An Economic Approach
Albert Breton, M. J. Trebilcock
Ashgate, 2006 - Law - 228 pages
Bijuralism is the coexistence of two or more legal systems or subsystems within a broader legal order. Issues addressed in papers and comments in this volume carry important implications for legal education and for a furthering of our understanding of bijuralism and multijuralism.
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Bijural Services as Factors of Production
The Challenge of Incomplete Law and How Different Legal
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administrative allocation Andrei Shleifer Anton Piller Order arbitration bijural Canadian lawyers bijural law firms bijural lawyers bijural services bijural training bilingual ceteris paribus choice of law civil law systems coevolution coevolution of legal common law common law systems Comparative Law competition concept Conseil d'Etat context contract contractual security costs countries delegating law delegation demand for bijural economic loss effect evolution example factors federal formal functions governance structure harmonization important incomplete law increase influence interaction interviewees judicial review law and civil Law and Economics law enforcement powers law jurisdictions law-making and law law-making powers legal culture legal lingua franca legal regime legal rules legal traditions legal transplants legislative legislature Lex Mercatoria liability Mattei mixed jurisdictions monojural lawyers multijural parties Pistor principles private law procedural provinces Quebec regulators regulatory relevant residual law-making role services of bijural specific subrogation suggests Supreme Court theory tort transsystemic transactions