Cover of: Courts and Political Institutions | Tim Koopmans

Courts and Political Institutions

A Comparative View
  • 322 Pages
  • 3.53 MB
  • 9009 Downloads
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Cambridge University Press
Comparative law, Constitutional & administrative law, Political economy, Law, General, Legal Reference / Law Profession, Political aspects, Law and politics, Courts - General, International, Law / International, Law : Courts - General, Social Science : General, Courts, Justice, Administrati
The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7745049M
ISBN 100521533996
ISBN 139780521533997

Courts and Political Institutions: A Comparative View by Tim Koopmans (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.

Cited by: The frontier between 'law' and 'politics' is not always clear-cut. A large area exists where courts operate, but where governments and parliaments also make decisions.

Description Courts and Political Institutions EPUB

Tim Koopmans compares the way American, British, French and German law and politics deal with different issues: in many instances subjects which are highly 'political' in one country constitute legal issues in another.

A large area exists where courts operate, but where governments and parliaments also make decisions. Tim Koopmans compares the way American, British, French and German law and politics deal with different issues: in many instances subjects which are highly 'political' in one country constitute legal issues in by: Download Citation | Courts and Political Institutions: A Comparative View | The frontier between ‘law’ and ‘politics’ is not always clear-cut.

A large area exists where courts operate, but Author: Tim Koopmans. Get this from a library. Courts and political institutions: a comparative view.

[Thijmen Koopmans] -- "The frontier between 'law' and 'politics' is not always clear-cut. A large area exists where courts operate, but governments and parliaments also make decisions.

Tim Koopmans compares the way. Courts and Political Institutions by Tim Koopmans,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(3). In addition, political institutions include political party organizations, trade unions, and the (legal) courts.

The term 'political Institutions' may also refer to the recognized structure of rules and principles within which the above organizations operate, including such concepts as the right to vote, a responsible government, and Author: Alistair Boddy-Evans.

Nonetheless, Courts and Political Institutions deserves to be widely read. Koopmans is a fervent comparatist and his book is, above all, a plea for comparative constitutional Courts and Political Institutions book as a means to gain more understanding about one’s own politico-legal culture and its constitutional choices.

In this respect, the book certainly manages to : Jacco Bomhoff. Book reviews T. Koopmans, Courts and Political Institutions ­ A Comparative View ISBNpages. GBP (p/b). CambridgeWith his characteristic enthusiasm, Tim Koopmans, former Judge at the European Court of Justice, mentions in the foreword of Courts and Political Institutions that "it has been a great pleasure to compose this book".

The relatively compact Author: Agerbeek. C.R. Epp, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, Political Influences on Supreme Courts and their Legitimacy. Supreme courts are political institutions and are influenced by the political process; but the ways in which they are political, and the nature and paths of political influence vary considerably.

Although countries have adopted a wide array of. As Matthias Kumm writes, “the question of how to adequately institutionalize judicial review has barely begun” (at ). Kumm thus sets out to understand constitutional courts as representative institutions (ch. 12). The book’s theoretical debates are well-argued, but also : Johann Laux.

The article sketches the beginnings of a theory of what the courts should do in the political constitution. As such, it differs from most of the literature on political constitutionalism (which. COURTS AND POLITICAL INSTITUTIONS A Comparative View Thefrontierbetween‘law’and‘politics’area exists where courts operate, but governments and parliaments also make decisions.

Tim Koopmans compares the way American, British, French and German law and politics deal with different issues: in many instances. The book reviews three prominent traditions in the empirical analysis of law and politics and, indeed, politics more broadly: judicial behavior, strategic action, and historical institutionalism.

It also focuses on questions of law and courts in a global context and on how Author: Keith E. Whittington, R. Daniel Kelemen, Gregory A. Caldeira. The author of an acclaimed book on the politics surrounding the Supreme Court throughout American history, Barry Friedman is working with a group of political scientists to develop a trailblazing course and casebook on judicial decisionmaking that marries the most sophisticated work in the social sciences with normative and institutional legal.

“American Legal and Political Institutions,” Church History Topics “American Legal and Political Institutions” The Book of Mormon prophet Nephi observed that Isaiah’s writings could be hard to understand without a knowledge of the geography and history of Jerusalem, his homeland. 1 The truths Isaiah taught had universal value but a.

Political parties play vital roles in all aspects of federal high courts. Parties control the institutions that select judges, pay their salaries, fund court budgets, bring cases to the courts. Dean Martin specializes in political methodology, Bayesian statistics, and American political institutions.

Much of his substantive research focuses on law and courts, particularly the Supreme Court and the lower federal courts. He has written for a number of prominent law reviews and leading social science and applied statistics journals. Get this from a library.

Courts and Political Institutions: a Comparative View. [Tim Koopmans] -- Considers the relation between law and politics, including human rights, federalism and equal protection.

Examples of such political institutions include political parties, trade unions, and the (legal) courts. The term 'Political Institutions' may also refer to the recognized structure of rules and principles within which the above organizations operate, including such concepts as the right to vote, responsible government, and accountability 3.

Yet, despite the burgeoning comparative judicial politics literature, there is still room for further work in multiple topics, including the role of courts across different types of political regimes; dynamics of decision-making at judicial institutions other than high courts, and the role of different types of state and non-state actors in the Author: Raul A.

Sanchez Urribarri. What Is the Proper Role of the Courts. In the Federalist Papers, Alexander Hamilton referred to the judiciary as the least dangerous branch of government, stating that judges under the.

The purpose of this research is to examine theories of diffuse support and institutional legitimacy by testing hypotheses about the interrelationships among the salience of courts, satisfaction with court outputs, and diffuse support for national high by:   Brun-Otto Bryde, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition), Constitutional Courts in Historical and Comparative Perspective Democracy without Judicial Review.

Judicial control of the political system is not a. Using survey data of over 3, private firms in China, we examine whether—and how—political connections promote or undermine the use of formal legal institutions.

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We find that politically connected firms are more inclined than nonconnected firms to use courts over informal avenues of dispute resolution. Furthermore, by comparing the effects of political connections on dispute-resolution Cited by: Provides an overview of institutional analysis, which comprises all questions in political science.

Discusses issues in political theory and the normative role of institutions, and traces the decline and re‐emergence of institutions in political science. Reviews methodological and theoretical issues in institutional analysis, such as the ontology of institutions, agency and causation, their.

Get this book in print emphasizes the different modes of decision making and the multiple political roles that characterize the functioning of courts in different political systems. essentially evidence existence fact final find finding first French government officials hierarchical imperial imposed instance institutions involved.

Political Institutions are those which directly or indirectly participate: a)either in, law formation, b) or in,its enforcement.

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Mainly there are three basic political institutions which can be found easily in any nation state- 1). Legislative B. Political institutions are the main subject of political theory—or they ought to be.

Making the case with his trademark forcefulness and intellectual aplomb, Jeremy Waldron argues in favor of reorienting the theory of politics toward the institutions and institutional principles of modern democracy and the mechanisms through which democratic ideals are achieved.

Reviewed by Susanne Schorpp, Department of Political Science, Georgia State University. Email: [email protected] BEYOND HIGH COURTS promises what the title suggests: an examination that pushes our focus from high courts to other actors in the justice complex of which they are part by starting with Latin American institutions.

CHAPTER 1. THE PROTOTYPE OF COURTS. Students of courts have generally employed an ideal type, or really a prototype, of courts involving (1) an independent judge applying (2) preexisting legal norms after (3) adversary proceedings in order to achieve (4) a dichotomous decision in which one of the parties was assigned the legal right and the other found : Martin Shapiro.considered courts independent, apolitical institutions that apply predetermined legal rules in a rational manner.

Shapiro turns this narrative upside-down. He shows that courts are in fact political actors that respond to political incentives. He begins Courts by discussing the conventional prototype of courts.This article views law, courts, and constitutionalism using a gendered perspective.

It examines several key debates and improvements in this field of study and presents a detailed conceptual framework of law and courts. In the next section, the article discusses three major areas that define the scholarship in this field (and are of special interest to scholars of gender and politics), namely Cited by: 2.