Encyclopedia of Law and Economics
by Boudewijn Bouckaert, Gerrit De Geest
Publisher: Edward Elgar Publishing 2000
Number of pages: 4304
The Encyclopedia of Law and Economics is a monumental reference work that surveys the entire literature on law and economics in over 3,000 pages. The entries consist of two elements: a review of the literature written by an authority in the field and a bibliography which covers most of the published material in the particular area. The reviews are written in an accessible style which will be suitable for non-specialists, such as lawyers, judges, politicians and students as well as scholars of law and economics. This authoritative Encyclopedia will rapidly become established as a leading bibliographic and reference source in law and economics.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
(multiple PDF files)
by John F. Galliher, et al. - Northeastern University Press
As the struggle over capital punishment rages on, twelve states have taken bold measures to eliminate the practice. This landmark study is the first to examine the history and motivations of those jurisdictions that abolished capital punishment.
by Robert H. Bork - Hoover Institution Press
During the past forty years, activists have used the court system to accomplish results that could not otherwise be obtained through the ordinary political processes. The authors show how legal decisions undermined America's sovereignty and values.
by John Fabian Witt, Karen Tani - CALI
A casebook for a one-semester torts course that carves out a distinctive niche in the field by focusing on the institutions and sociology of American tort law. The book retains familiar features of the traditional casebook, including classic cases.
- Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts
This text was developed by the Administrative Office of the US Courts to provide an introduction to the federal judicial system, its organization and administration, and its relationship to the legislative and executive branches of the government.