درباره این کتاب:
The ideas in this book are the product of conversations too many to count, and I am grateful for every one: agreeable or contentious, each one taught me much. The book originally took shape when I was one of those happy campers at the magical Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford as a Fellow in 2006– 2007. I am grateful to CASBS for funding my time there and particularly grateful to Roberta Katz for introducing me that year to a network of innovative legal thinkers in the Bay Area including Harvey Anderson, Ralph Baxter, Mark Chandler, Paul Lippe, Kent Walker, and Bruce Sewell. That network later grew to include Jonathan Anschell, Brian Cabrera, Laura Fennell, Mitch Gaynor, Ramsey Homsany, Rosemary Martin, Emily Porter, Chas Rampenthal, and Mark Roellig. Together these people have graced me with the generosity of their time and insights for the past decade; absent the confidence gained from discussions with them that I was getting more right than wrong, I’m not sure this book would have taken shape. Sam Muller and Maurits Barendrecht played a pivotal role in opening the scope of the book over time to reach beyond the challenges of an advanced legal system to the critical issues of how we build essential justice infrastructure in the poor and developing world. And with conversations that began in a field of buttercups at Stirling University in 2010, my dear friend and coauthor Barry Weingast helped to develop the ideas that ultimately took the book from being a critique of how law works to grounded theory about how to think about law better. Finally, I thank the members of the Dubai International Financial Centre Courts, including Chief Justice Michael Hwang, Chief Executive and Registrar Mark Beer, Case Progression Manager Ayesha Bin Kalban, and Registrar Linda Fitz- Alan of the Abu Dhabi Global Market Courts, for generously sharing their time and thoughts with me.
|موضوع اصلی||فلسفه، جامعه شناسی و تاریخ حقوق.|
|موضوع فرعی||فلسفه حقوق|
|تعداد صفحه||408 صفحه|