1. Auflage 2018,
Band: 69, 268 Seiten, Gebunden, Book, Format (B × H): 156 mm x 243 mm, Gewicht: 570 g
Reihe: Ius Gentium, Comparative Perspectives on Law and Justice
Verlag: Springer, Berlin
Bencze / Ng How to Measure the Quality of Judicial Reasoning
The contributions examine theoretical questions surrounding the measurement of the quality of judicial reasoning, practices and legal systems across Europe, and judicial reasoning in various international courts. Six legal systems in Europe are featured: England and Wales, Finland, Italy, the Czech Republic, France and Hungary as well as three non-domestic levels of court jurisdictions, including the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU). The depth and breadth of subject matter presented in this volume ensure its relevance for many years to come.
All those with an interest in benchmarking the quality of judicial reasoning, including judges themselves, academics, students and legal practitioners, can find something of value in this book.
Weitere Infos & Material
Chapter 1. Measuring the Unmeasurable?.- Chapter 2. Judging and the Ethical Life.- Chapter 3. How to Measure? An Essay on the Social Context of Quality Measuring Quality.- Chapter 4. Judicial reasoning from the Perspective of Behavioural Law and Economics.- Chapter 5. Quality of Justice and Lay Participation in Light of Scientific Studies.- Chapter 6. Obstacles and Opportunities - Measuring the Quality of Judicial Reasoning.- Chapter 7. Quality of Judicial Reasoning: England & Wales.- Chapter 8. Quality of Justice and of Judicial Reasoning in Italy.- Chapter 9. The Quality of Adjudication in France.- Chapter 10. Quality of Legal Decisions: The Criteria Established by the Finnish Judiciary.- Chapter 11. Quality of Justice and of Judicial Reasoning in the Czech Republic.- Chapter 12. Methods of Quality Assessment of Judicial Reasoning in Hungary.- Chapter 13 Quality of Reasoning in International Criminal Tribunals.- Chapter 14. The Quality of Decision-Making at the Court of Justice of the European Union.- Chapter 15. Reflections on Legal Reasoning in the Case Law of the European Court of Human Rights.