Jurisprudence for an Interconnected Globe

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Catherine Dauvergne
Ashgate, 2003 - Law - 253 pages
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This book explores the interaction of globalization and the development of law. The framework of the book is established by William Twining, who asks how legal concepts can be generalised within a variety of legal orders. This theme is taken up by a group of leading Australian scholars, who produce essays on international economic law, including financial regulation and human rights, and citizenship, migration and crime, under the headings Globalization and the Laws of Money, Globalization and the Laws of People, Globalization, Cultures and Comparisons. This collection marks an important step towards the construction of a jurisprudence for a connected, but still culturally diverse, globe.

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Contents

New Directions for Jurisprudence
1
The Province of Jurisprudence Reexamined
13
Historical Aspects of Globalization and Law
43
Copyright

8 other sections not shown

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About the author (2003)

Adam Czarnota is Senior Lecturer in the Faculty of Law, University of New South Wales Catherine Dauvergne is Associate Professor and Canada Research Chair in Migration Law, University of British Columbia Mark Findlay holds chairs in the Faculty of Law, University of Sydney, and Nottingham Law School David B. Goldman is writing a PhD on globalization and the Western legal tradition, under an Australian Postgraduate Award at the Faculty of Law, University of Sydney. He has taught History and Philosophy of Law at Macquarie University Dimity Kingsford Smith holds a Chair in the Faculty of Law, Monash University Jill Murray is Research Fellow at the Centre for Employment and Labour Relations Law at the University of Melbourne Sundhya Pahuja is a Lecturer in the Law School at the University of Melbourne Kim Rubenstein is Senior Lecturer in Law at the University of Melbourne William Twining was Quain Professor of Jurisprudence from 1983-96 at University College London, where he is now Research Professor of Law

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