The Oxford Handbook of Empirical Legal Research

The Oxford Handbook of Empirical Legal Research

Sorozatcím: Oxford Handbooks;
Kiadó: OUP Oxford
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Providing a comprehensive guide to empirical legal research, this Oxford Handbook examines one of the central developments in modern legal scholarship. Chapters trace the development of the field, its methodology, and its contribution to understanding every aspect of the modern legal world - from policing to finance, employment to the environment.

Hosszú leírás:
The empirical study of law, legal systems and legal institutions is widely viewed as one of the most exciting and important intellectual developments in the modern history of legal research. Motivated by a conviction that legal phenomena can and should be understood not only in normative terms but also as social practices of political, economic and ethical significance, empirical legal researchers have used quantitative and qualitative methods to illuminate many
aspects of law's meaning, operation and impact.

In the 43 chapters of The Oxford Handbook of Empirical Legal Research leading scholars provide accessible and original discussions of the history, aims and methods of empirical research about law, as well as its achievements and potential. The Handbook has three parts. The first deals with the development and institutional context of empirical legal research. The second - and largest - part consists of critical accounts of empirical research on many aspects of the legal world - on
criminal law, civil law, public law, regulatory law and international law; on lawyers, judicial institutions, legal procedures and evidence; and on legal pluralism and the public understanding of law. The third part introduces readers to the methods of empirical research, and its place in the law school
Part I: Surveying Empirical Literature
Crime and Criminals
Criminal Process and Prosecution
The Crime-Preventive Impact of Penal Sanctions
Contracts and Corporations
Financial Markets
Consumer Protection
Bankruptcy and Insolvency
Regulating the Professions
Personal Injury Litigation
Claiming Behaviour as Legal Mobilization
Labour and Employment Laws
Housing and Property
Human Rights Instruments
Social Security and Social Welfare
Occupational Safety and Health
The Environment
Administrative Justice
Access to Civil Justice
Judicial Recruitment, Training, and Careers
Trial Courts and Adjudication
Appellate Courts
Alternative Dispute Resolution
Lay Decision-Makers in the Legal Process
Evidence Law
Civil Procedure and Courts
Collective Actions
Law and Courts on Development and Democratization
How Does International Law Work?
Lawyers and Other Legal Service Providers
Legal Pluralism
Public Images and Understandings of Court
Legal Education and the Legal Academy
Part II: Doing and Using Empirical Legal Research
The (Nearly) Forgotten Early Empirical Legal Research
Quantitative Approaches to Empirical Legal Research
Qualitative Approaches to Empirical Legal Research
The Need for Multi-Method Approaches in Empirical Legal Research
Legal Theory and Empirical Research
Empirical Legal Research and Policymaking
The Place of Empirical Legal Research in the Law School Curriculum
Empirical Legal Training in the US Academy