How Do People Navigate the Maze of the Law?
The latest issue of Erasmus Law Review, edited by Xandra Kramer and John Sorabji, is dedicated to International Business Courts. It contains eleven papers focusing on a specific jurisdiction or on horizontal issues, including on international jurisdiction and lawyers’ preferences in international litigation. This special issue results from the seminar ‘Innovating International Business Courts: a European Outlook’, and includes the speaker contributions to that seminar and additional articles resulting from a call for papers on this blog.
The complete issue can be downloaded here.
Similtaneously a book expanding on the topic and including views from twelve jurisdictions has just been published: International Business Courts: A European and Global Perspective (eds. Xandra Kramer & John Sorabji), Eleven International Publishing 2019. (order form)
The electronic version of this book will become available open access soon.
These publications result from and are financed by the ERC Consolidator project Building EU Civil Justice at the Erasmus School of Law in Rotterdam.
Published: March 28, 2019
Xandra Kramer and Christoph Engel (ESL; Max Planck Institute for Research on Collective Goods) presented the results of their vignette study on how laypeople navigate the maze of the law at the Workshop on Experiments at the Crossroads of Law and Economics (organised by the Erasmus School of Law and Erasmus School of Economics) on 27 March 2019. The study aimed to investigate the relevance of legal uncertainty for the decision of laypersons to rely on the legal system as a means for seeking redress.