Research Handbooks in Comparative Law series
Edited by Susan Rose-Ackerman and Peter L. Lindseth
Chapter 8: Good-bye Montesquieu
; hello, the twenty-first century and its promise of a new agenda for the comparative study of administrative law. References Ackerman, Bruce. 2000. ‘The New Separation of Powers’, Harvard Law Review, 113: 633–729. Ackerman, John M. 2010. ‘The 2006 Elections: Democratization and Social Protest’, in Andrew Selee and Jaqueline Peschard, eds., Democratic Politics in Mexico, Stanford CA: Stanford University Press-Woodrow Wilson Center for International Scholars, CN. Damaska, Mirjan R. 1986. The Faces of Justice and State Authority, New Haven, CN: Yale University Press. Eskridge, Willam N. Jr. and Lauen Baer. 2008. ‘The Continuum of Deference: Supreme Court Treatment of Agency Statutory Interpretations from Chevron to Hamdan’, Georgetown Law Review, 96:1083–1226. Kleineman, Jan, ed. 2001. Central Bank Independence: The Economic Foundations, the Constitutional Implications and Democratic Accountability, The Hague; and Boston: Kluwer Law International. Lewis, David E. 2008. The Politics of Presidential Appointments: Political Control and Bureaucratic Performance, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. Locke, John. 1987. Two Treatises of Government, Richard Ashcraft, ed., London, and Boston: Allen & Unwin. Montesquieu, Charles de Secondat. 1989. The Spirit of the Laws, Anne M. Cohler, Basia Carolyn Miller and Harold Samuel Stone, trans., New York: Cambridge University Press. Rose-Ackerman, Susan. 1995. Controlling Environmental Policy: The Limits of Public Law in Germany and the United States, New Haven, CN: Yale University Press. Turpin, Dominique. 1986. Contentieux Constitutionnel, Paris: Presse Universitaires de France. Vile, M.J.C. 1967. Constitutionalism and the Separation of Powers, Oxford: Clarendon Press. M2455 - ROSE-ACKERMAN TEXT.indd 133 22/11/2010 12:03
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