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.
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by Solomon E. Salako - BookBoon
It is the object of this book to use legal philosophy to analyse the transformation of the rules of evidence in English courts with a view to teasing out the benefits and portents of the transformation and proffering suggestions for reform.
by Konnie G. Kustron - Bookboon
An overview of the legal system in the United States. It is designed for learners who have little familiarity with U.S. law. Topics include federal and state court systems, civil and criminal litigation processes, and ethics in the legal profession.
by Jane Kirtley - U.S. Department of State
What are the privileges and responsibilities of a free press? In Media Law Handbook, Professor Jane Kirtley, Silha Professor of Media Ethics and Law at the University of Minnesota, explores how free societies answer this question.
by Greg Lastowka
Greg Lastowka illustrates the real legal dilemmas posed by virtual worlds. He explains how governments are responding to the chaos in the cyberspace. He explores how laws of property, jurisdiction, crime, and copyright, pave the path of virtual law.