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Across the globe, the domain of the litigator and the judge has radically expanded, making it increasingly difficult for those who study comparative and international politics, public policy and regulation, or the evolution of new modes of governance to avoid encountering a great deal of law and courts. In On Law, Politics, and Judicialization, two of the world's leading political scientists present the best of their research, focusing on how to build and test a social science of law and courts.
Chosen empirical settings include the United States, the GATT-WTO, France and Germany, Imperial China and Islam, the European Union, and the transnational world of the Lex Mercatoria.
1. Law, Courts, and Social Science
2. Judicial Law-making and Precedent
3. Constitutional Judicial Review
4. Testing, Comparison, Prediction
5. Private Law and Governance
6. Abstract Review and Judicial Law-making