Law, Justices and Injustices
Edited by Tawhida Ahmed and Elaine Fahey
Timely and engaging, this topical book examines how Brexit is intertwined with the concepts of justice and injustice. Legal scholars across a range of subjects and disciplines utilise a multitude of case studies from consumer law, asylum law, legal theory, public law and private law, in order to explore the impact of Brexit on our ideas of justice. The book as a whole aims to engage with the methodology, lexicon and explicitness of analytical perspectives in relation to Brexit.
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- On Brexit
- Foreword - Brexit, the Courts of Justice of the EU and epignosis: a constitutional guide
- Chapter 1: Introduction: framing the methodology of justice, injustice and Brexit
- Chapter 2: Lexit and the mystification of political economy
- Chapter 3: The legal professions responsibility for Brexit
- Chapter 4: The constitutional architecture of injustice
- Chapter 5: The only certainty is uncertainty: risk to rights in the Brexit process
- Chapter 6: The will of the people: the UK constitution, (parliamentary) sovereignty, and Brexit
- Chapter 7: Brexit and the siren-like allure of sovereignty
- Chapter 8: Brexit, justice and dispute settlement
- Chapter 9: Human rights protection as justice in post-Brexit Britain: a case study of deportation
- Chapter 10: Brexit and the balance of free movement and social justice
- Chapter 11: Will there be justice in healthcare post-Brexit?
- Chapter 12: Legal uncertainty, distrust and injustice in post-Brexit asylum cooperation
- Chapter 13: The constitutional implications of Brexit for Northern Ireland
- Chapter 14: Brexit and transitional justice: Brexit as a challenge to peacebuilding
- Chapter 15: Brexit, freedom, and justice: the difficulties of political constitutionalism with the supranational/global
- Chapter 16: Brexit and international trade: the aspiration of global Britain
- Chapter 17: The liberal order: holed below the waterline or a ship that we can rebuild at sea?
- Chapter 18: Conclusions
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Chapter 1: Introduction: framing the methodology of justice, injustice and Brexit
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