Edited by Hans-W. Micklitz
This insightful book, with contributions from leading international scholars, examines the European model of social justice in private law that has developed over the 20th century.
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- Chapter 1: Introduction
- Chapter 2: Social Justice and Legal Justice
- Chapter 3: Can We Make Sense of Commutative Justice? A Comment on Professor Wojciech Sadurski
- Chapter 4: Commutative, Distributive and Procedural Justice: A Response to Professor Christine Chwaszcza
- Chapter 5: A Rejoinder
- Chapter 6: Constitutional Justice and the Perennial Task of ‘Constitutionalizing’ Law and Society through ‘Participatory Justice’
- Chapter 7: The Constitutionalization of European Private Law as a Path to Social Justice?
- Chapter 8: The Nile Perch in European Private Law
- Chapter 9: At the Roots of European Private Law: Social Justice, Solidarity and Conflict in the Proprietary Order
- Chapter 10: Social Justice in the Welfare State from the Perspective of the Comparative History of Institutions
- Chapter 11: A Vision of Social Justice in French Private Law: Paternalism and Solidarity
- Chapter 12: Meaning(s) of Social Justice in Nordic Countries
- Chapter 13: The Europeanization of Social Justice and the Judiciary: How Will Judges React in the EU Member States?
- Chapter 14: Labour Relations and the Concept of Social Justice in the European Union
- Chapter 15: The Transformation of Contractual Justice – A Historical and Comparative Account of the Impact of Consumption
- Chapter 16: Social Justice in the Office of Fair Trading versus Commutative Justice in the Supreme Court
- Chapter 17: Social Peace via Pragmatic Civil Rights – the Scandinavian Model of Consumer Law
- Chapter 18: Towards a European Model of Economic Justice: The Role of Competition Law
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