Judicial economics

the doctrine of monopoly as set forth by judges of the U.S. Federal courts in suits under the anti-trust laws.
  • 175 Pages
  • 0.98 MB
  • 4606 Downloads
  • English
by , Austin,Tex
Monopolies -- United States, Price maintenance -- United S
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF1649.3 .W5
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 175 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17637122M
ISBN 100405004494

Judicial Economics (The Doctrine of Monopoly as Set Forth By Judges of the U.S. Fereral Courts in Suits Under the Anti-Trust Laws) Hardcover – January 1, by Ambrose Pare Winston (Author)Author: Ambrose Pare Winston.

The authors hail from the disciplines of business, economics, history, law, and political science, and the topics they cover are equally varied. Subjects include the judges’ motivations, judicial independence, precedent, judging on collegial courts and in the hierarchy of justice and the relationship between judges and the other government : Lee Epstein.

Judicial Reputation is a book of huge significance—not only, as its title suggests, for comparative legal theory, but also because of the vast potential applications of Garoupa and Ginsburg’s research. The chapter on the international reputation of judges, for example, unveils a fascinating dimension of globalization and paves the way for further research on forum shopping and international judicial Cited by: ‎I.

INTRODUCTION In the past half-century, proponents of law and economics have used the tools of economics to analyze a wide array of legal issues, starting with tax and antitrust and expanding to fields as diverse as torts, criminal law, free speech, and family law. (1) Although often promoted as a.

KEY BENEFIT: This book introduces the philosophy of economic justice while presenting a non-dogmatic defense of the welfare state. It presents and describes libertarian capitalism, state socialism, and the welfare state with the purpose of determining which best satisfies the requirements of economic justice/5.

The approach of this book is to weave together a range of discourses on surrounding judicial issues into a systemic and coherent whole. Judicial economics book It begins by articulating the dual roles at the core of the judicial function: third-party merit-based dispute resolution and social (normative) governance.

Peter T. Leeson is the Duncan Black Professor of Economics and Law at George Mason University. He is the author of the award-winning The Invisible Hook: The Hidden Economics of Pirates () and Anarchy Unbound: Why Self-Governance Works Better than You Think ().Cited by: 3.

out of 5 stars Nature's Best Hope: A New Judicial economics book to Douglas W. Tallamy. out of 5 stars 8. New Deal or Raw Deal?: How FDR's Economic Burton W. Folsom Jr. out of 5 stars Utopia for Realists: How We Can Build the Ideal out of 5 Missing: Judicial economics.

Judicial economy is the principle that the limited resources of the legal system or a given court should be conserved by the refusal to decide one or more claims raised in a case. For example, the plaintiff may claim that the defendant 's actions violated three distinct laws.

Books shelved as law-and-economics: How Judges Think by Richard A. Posner, The Enterprise of Law: Justice Without the State by Bruce L. Benson, Law's Ord. xiv The Economics of Judicial Behaviour I systematically study judicial behaviour (though, in the beginning, not usually from an economic perspective7), almost always assume that judges seek to etch their ideological values into law.

8 The studies here—written by law professors, economists, and even a judge—challenge this assumption. Chapter 8: Judicial Branch (14MB) Listen to the chapter: chapter 8’s mp3 audio file (14MB, ) Chapter 9: Political Parties & Politics (8MB) Listen to the chapter: chapter 9’s mp3 audio file (7MB, ) Chapter Voting & Elections (13MB) Listen to the chapter: chapter 10’s mp3 audio file (13MB, ).

ECONOMICS FOR LIFE 3e is a book about real-world applications for economics. In addition to applications, the text contains critiques of common economic fallacies, paradoxical economic results, and solutions to economic mysteries that are sure to interest students.

Outlines of economics. This book covers the following topics: The Nature and Scope of Economics, The Characteristics of the Present Economic System, The Evolution of Economic Society, The Evolution of Economic Society, The Economic Development of the United States, Elementary Concepts, Monopoly, Business Organization and International g: Judicial economics.

Description Judicial economics EPUB

Measuring Judicial Independence: The Political Economy of Judging in Japan (Studies in Law and Economics) 1st Edition, Kindle Edition by J. Mark Ramseyer (Author) › Visit Amazon's J.

Mark Ramseyer Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this Cited by: judicial review. the power of the Supreme Court to say whether any federal, state, or local law or government action goes against the Constitution.

Scholars believe the Marbury v. Madison case changed the Supreme Court for the better. The Power of Judicial Review. The Constitution does not explicitly give the judicial branch the power of judicial review.

John Marshall established the power when he served as chief justice of. Judicial Review Damian Chalmers, London School of Economics and Political Science, Gareth Davies, Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, Giorgio Monti, London School of Economics and Political Science.

In this original and thought-provoking book, Sylvia Snowiss presents a new interpretation of the origin of judicial review.

Snowiss traces the development of judicial review from American independence through the tenure of John Marshall as Chief Justice, showing that Marshall’s role was far more innovative and decisive than has yet been recognized.

51 Kaplow, L and Shavell, S, “ Property Rules Versus Liability Rules: An Economic Analysis ” () Harvard Law Review As discussed above, the imposition of liability is not the only type of judicial risk regulation, and indeed not even the only tool available under most tort systems: courts can also issue injunctions or, as shown by the Urgenda case, change government policy on Cited by: 1.

Recommend this book Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. The Politics of Judicial Independence in the UK's Changing Constitution.

Books UnBound™ is the only electronic resource offering the content from State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE books that Wisconsin attorneys have trusted and relied on for decades, including our "brown binders" and the Wisconsin Judicial Benchbooks.

Books UnBound subscriptions also contain links from the book to research materials in Fastcase. Judicial Dictatorship is a radical book in the best sense: it compels readers to rethink their most basic assumptions about the Court.

Judicial economics; the doctrine of monopoly as set forth by judges of the U.S.

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Federal courts in suits under the anti-trust laws. Journals & Books; Help; International Review of Law and Economics. Supports open access. Articles and issues. About. Submit your article; Latest issue All issues. Search in this journal. The Economics of Efficiency and the Judicial System The Economics of Efficiency and the Judicial System.

Edited by Giovanni B. Ramello, Stefan Voigt. Volume Thomas Sowell (/ s oʊ l /; born J ) is an American economist and social theorist who is currently a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University. Sowell was born in North Carolina but grew up in Harlem, New dropped out of Stuyvesant High School and served in the United States Marine Corps during the Korean received a bachelor's degree, graduating Alma mater: Harvard University (BA).

With this in mind, this book discusses how international judicial authority is established and managed in key fields of international economic law: trade law, investor. Judicial economy refers to efficiency in the operation of the courts and the judicial system.

It is the efficient management of litigation so as to minimize duplication of effort. It also avoids wasting the judiciary’s time and resources. For example, a court may consolidate two cases for trial to save the court and parties from having two.

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How and whether judges should be held accountable is a key issue in the design of a legal system. Thirty-seven of the forty-eight continental states use some method of judicial selection which involves a direct role for citizens in selecting or re-appointing the judiciary.

We identify two theoretical reasons why the method used for choosing judges is important (i) a selection. This book examines Taiwan’s judicial reform process, which began three years after the transition to democracy, inwhen Taiwanese legal and political leaders began discussing how to reform Taiwan’s judicial system to meet the needs of the new social and political conditions.

Judicial economics: the doctrine of monopoly as set forth by judges of the U.S. federal courts in suits under the anti-trust laws.Judicial Reputation is a book of huge significance—not only, as its title suggests, for comparative legal theory, but also because of the vast potential applications of Garoupa and Ginsburg’s research.

The chapter on the international reputation of judges, for example, unveils a fascinating dimension of globalization and paves the way for.

Freakonomics establishes this unconventional premise: If morality represents how we would like the world to work, then economics represents how it actually does work.

It is true that readers of this book will be armed with enough riddles and stories to last a thousand cocktail parties. But Freakonomics can provide more than that. It will 4/5.