Search result: 125 articles

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Year 2004 x

Ingeborg Schwenzer
This article was published previously in K. Boele-Woelki (Ed.), Perspectives for the Unification and Harmonisation of Family Law in Europe, European Family Law series No. 4, 143-158 (2003) and is reprinted with minor editorial modifications with kind permission of the publisher Intersentia-Antwerp. The author is Professor of Private Law, University of Basel Law School. The author is grateful to Professor Dr. h.c. Carol Bruch (University of California, Davis, US) for a critical reading of the manuscript as well as to lic. iur. Michelle Cottier MA (Basel) for her valuable research assistance.

Boštjan M. Zupančič
Boštjan M. Zupančič, dipl.iur. (Lab.), LL.M., S.J.D. (Harv.), Professor of Law (US and Slovenia), former Justice of the Constitutional Court of Slovenia, former Vice-Chair of the UN Committee against Torture, President of the Third Section of the European Court of Human Rights. E-mail: bostjan.zupancic@echr.coe.int.

Saloni Kantaria
Graduate of the University of Sydney Law School. I would like to thank Professor Helen Irving of Sydney University Law School and Professor Frank Emmert for their advice and guidance in the preparation of this paper.

Jean-Claude Piris
Director-General, Legal Service, Council of the European Union. The views expressed in this lecture are the author's personal views and do not in any way commit the position of the Council of the European Union. The author thanks Mr Tito Gallas, Head of the Section of the Lawyer-Linguists of the Council's Legal Service, for his assistance. This lecture was delivered on 8 November 2004. It has been published in French under the title Union européenne: comment rédiger une législation de qualité dans 20 langues et pour 25 Etats membres, 121 Revue du droit public 457-491 (2005).

Ulrich Karpen
Prof. Dr. iur. Universitätsprofessor at the Faculty of Law, University of Hamburg, Germany.

Tanel Kerikmäe
Tanel Kerikmäe is Dean of the Law School and Jean Monnet Professor at the International University Concordia Audentes and President of the Estonian European Community Studies Association. The author wishes to thank his colleague from the Research Centre “Supralaw”, Mr. Kari Käsper.

Katharina Boele-Woelki
Professor of Comparative Law, Private International Law and Family Law at the University of Utrecht. This article was published previously in K. Boele-Woelki (Ed.), Common Core and Better Law in European Family Law, European Family Law Series No. 10, 15-38 (2005) and is reprinted with minor editorial modifications with kind permission of the publisher Intersentia-Antwerp.

Shirley C. Ogata
J.D. 2005, Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis.

Masha Antokolskaia
This article was published previously in K. Boele-Woelki (Ed.), Perspectives for the Unification and Harmonisation of Family Law in Europe, European Family Law Series No. 4, 159-182 (2003) and is reprinted with minor editorial modifications with kind permission of the publisher Intersentia-Antwerp. The author is Professor of Private Law and Family Law at the Free University of Amsterdam. This article expresses the personal opinion of the author and not that of the Commission on European Family Law. This research has been made possible by a fellowship from the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences.

Frank Bates
Professor of Law, University of Newcastle (NSW). Paper presented to the Annual Conference of the Society of Legal Scholars, Sheffield, September 2004.

S. Kyleen Nash
J.D., 2005, Indiana University School of Law, Indianapolis; B.S., Interdisciplinary Social Science, Michigan State University, 2001.

Christie Bodnar Swiss
B.B.A. University of Notre Dame, 2002; M.A. Bryn Mawr College, 2003; J.D. candidate Indiana University School of Law, Indianapolis, 2006.

Christian Giordano
Department of Social Anthropology, University of Fribourg, Switzerland.

Frank Emmert
Editorial Board Member. John S. Grimes Professor of Law and Director of the Center for International and Comparative Law at Indiana University School of Law, Indianapolis.

Kurt Seelmann
Professor of Legal Philosophy, University of Basle School of Law.

Mark Joób
Institut für Rechtsphilosophie, University of Graz, Austria. Mark Joób is Swiss participant in the research training network “Applied Global Justice” of the European Union (HPRN-CT-200200231)

Véronique Zanetti
Professor at the Fakultät für Geschichtswissenschaft, Philosophie und Theologie, Abteilung Philosophie, Universität Bielefeld. A first, slightly different, version has appeared in A. Follesdal & Th. Pogge (Eds.), Real World Justice 199-214 (2005).

Jürg Martin Gabriel
Professor (em.), Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Zürich, Switzerland.

Frank Emmert
John S. Grimes Professor of Law and Director of the Center for International and Comparative Law at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis. Some of the ideas and arguments contained in this paper have been developed earlier and in more detail in F. Emmert, Labor, Environmental Standards, and World Trade Law, 10 (1) University of California Davis Journal of International Law and Policy 75-167 (2003). Some footnotes are direct copies from that publication. I would like to thank my assistant, Ms. Sabrina Salewski, for her support in the preparation of the present manuscript. The usual disclaimer applies. Comments and suggestions may be sent to femmert@iupui.edu.

Paul H. Dembinski
Observatoire de la Finance, Geneva & University of Fribourg.
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