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I·CONnect

Blog of the International Journal of Constitutional Law
Home Posts tagged "comparative law"
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The Superficiality of U.S. Confirmation Hearings and the Issue of Comparative Constitutional Law

—Stefanus Hendrianto, Boston College In the last five confirmation hearings in the United States Senate for nominees to the U.S. Supreme Court (Roberts, 2005; Alito, 2006; Sotomayor, 2009; Kagan, 2010; and Gorsuch, 2017), the role of comparative constitutional law in the American constitutional system was one of the main questions. Very recently, in the confirmation

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Published on September 21, 2017
Author:          Filed under: Analysis
 
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Fourth Annual YCC Global Conference and 2015 YCC Prizes

—Richard Albert, Boston College Law School As Chair of the Younger Comparativists Committee (“YCC”) in the American Society of Comparative Law (“ASCL”), I am pleased to announce that younger scholars from around the world will gather later this week at Florida State University College of Law in Tallahassee for the Fourth Annual YCC Global Conference.

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Published on April 14, 2015
Author:          Filed under: Developments
 
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Constitutional Comparativism and Splendid Isolation?

—Jaakko Husa, Professor, Legal Culture and Legal Linguistics, University of Lapland, Finland Long gone are the days when comparative law was ruled by private law scholars only. After the collapse of socialism we have experienced a global expansion of constitutionalism, judicial review, and human rights. Comparative constitutional law now has much more vigor than it

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Published on October 30, 2012
Author:          Filed under: Analysis, Uncategorized