You are looking at 1 - 6 of 6 items

  • Author or Editor: Matthew Flinders x
Clear All Modify Search
You do not have access to this content

Matthew Flinders

You do not have access to this content

Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders

Generations of law and economics scholars have been fascinated by history, seeing in its institutions and laws a vast database for illustrating their theories. Equally, historians have seen economic analysis as a helpful tool with which to analyse legal institutions. As a result a vibrant field has emerged in which people trained in law, economics, history and political science have all made significant contributions. This research review identifies the most important works examining legal history from an economic perspective.
This content is available to you

Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders

You do not have access to this content

Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders

You do not have access to this content

Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders

You do not have access to this content

Ian Bache, Ian Bartle and Matthew Flinders

This chapter considers the origins, development and key debates in multi-level governance (MLG). It argues that despite evolving as a core concept within and beyond academe MLG remains an under-developed concept. To some degree this reflects the increasingly fluid governance processes it seeks to acknowledge and interrogate, but also points to the need for greater precision and rigour in the different types of MLG that combine in complex webs of modern governance. In particular we raise questions about the suitability for the analysis of contemporary governance of a binary formulation that has arisen to conceptualize different types of MLG. We see much overlapping, interconnection and blurring of the lines dividing the two types. A finer grain is required within each of the two types and between and beyond them in order to conceptualize variety and interconnectedness.