Right, Justice All books
An incisive essay on what democracies can do when faced with violence. Thoughtful comments that add depth to current debates about security and respecting freedom. A talented essay-writer who combines political musings and literary references. The author’s high political office grants him a particular legitimacy for commenting on these subjects.
n this original, far-reaching, and timely book, Justice Stephen Breyer examines the work of the Supreme Court of the United States in an increasingly interconnected world, a world in which all sorts of activity, both public and private—from the conduct of national security policy to the conduct of international trade—obliges the Court to understand and consider circumstances beyond America’s borders.
European competition law, in support of pluralism
The battle for control over digital data
How France’s judicial state was constructed in the early years of the 20th century, as reflected in the lives of two eminent legal figures
An up-to-date review of international drug rings and of the legal and administrative measures to combat them
Filiation, Origins, Parenthood How Lawmakers Are Dealing with Recent Notions of Inter-generational Responsibility
One of the most sensitive social issues of the day, analysed by an acclaimed specialist on family and social transformations
How crime creeps into the heart of the global financial system — and perverts it
The new role of French judges, according to a report that will be submitted to the government in January 2014
Who should judge serious crimes?
On 8 November 1892, a bomb went off in the staircase of a Paris police station. There was little doubt it had been the act of an anarchist...
The First French Republic was consular, the Second was presidential, the Third and Fourth were parliamentary, but the Fifth seems to have no distinguishing qualities.