- Machine generated contents note: I.BEHIND CLOSED DOORS: THE PRIVATE MODEL AND ITS DISCONTENTS -- A.Epistemological Challenge: the Meaning of 'Private' in Private International Law -- 1.Comparative Law as Resistance / Geoffrey Samuel -- 2.Private V Private: Transnational Private Law and Contestation in Global Economic Governance / Robert Wai -- 3.Post-critical Private International Law: From Politics to Technique / Ralf Michaels -- B.Political Critique: Privatization as Homogenization -- 4.Global Land Grabbing: A Tale of Three Legal Homogenizations / Tomaso Ferrando -- 5.The Governance Implications of Comparative Legal Thinking: On Henry Maine's Jurisprudence and Liberal Imperialism / Veronica Corcodel -- C.Searching for Legitimacy: Questions of Design -- 6.Private Adjudication Without Precedent? / Diego P. Fernandez Arroyo -- 7.The Merchant Who Would Not Be King: Unreasoned Fears about Private Lawmaking / Gilles Cuniberti -- 8.Balancing the Public and the Private in International Investment Law / Yannick Radi -- II.BEYOND THE SCHISM: EMERGING MODELS AND WORLDVIEWS -- A.The Global Turn to Informality: Pragmatism and Constructivism -- 9.A Pragmatic Approach to Global Law / Benoit Frydman -- 10.Rules of Recognition: A Legal Constructivist Approach to Transnational Private Regulation / Harm Schepel -- 11.The Extraterritorial Application of Access to Justice Rights: On The Availability of Israeli Courts to Palestinian Plaintiffs / Michael M. Karayanni -- B.Re-importing Public Law Methodology: Federalism and Constitutionalism -- 12.Variable Geometry, Peer Governance, and the Public International Perspective on Private International Law / Alex Mills -- 13.The Constitution of the Conflict of Laws / Jacco Bomhoff -- 14.Importing Proportionality to the Conflict of Laws / Jeremy Heymann -- C.Reinventing a Global Horizon: Working towards a Global Public Good -- 15.Financial Stability as a Global Public Good and Private International Law as an Instrument for its Transnational Governance---Some Basic Thoughts / Bram van der Eem -- 16.Can Private International Law Contribute to Global Migration Governance? / Sabine Corneloup -- 17.Political Recognition and Transnational Law: Gender Equality and Cultural Diversification in French Courts / Ivana Isailovic -- 18.Future Directions? / Horatia Muir Watt.
- Taking a critical approach to private international law, this volume examines its function and role in an era of global governance. It asks if private international law has the potential to reassert itself as a significant governance function in respect of new forms of authority beyond the state, and how this might be done.
- 9780191793684 (ebook)
- Bibliography Note:
- Includes bibliographical references and index.
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