A Multipolar Administrative Law

Toward a Multipolar Administrative Law-Papers

Seminar on

Toward a Multipolar Administrative Law

A Theoretical Perspective

New York University School of Law, New York, September 9-10, 2012

PAPERS

Alberto Alemanno and Alessandro Spina, Informing Administrative Law with Behavioural Research

Lorenzo Casini, Public Law and Private Law Beyond the State: Dangerous “Doubles” or “Mutual Friends”?

Spyridon Drosos,‘All That Glisters Is Not Gold’: The Democratic Deficit of the European Union Emissions Trading System And The Revival of the Bipolar Paradigm

Christoffer C. Eriksen, International legalization and the use of national administrative discretion – challenges for administrative law and the legitimacy of administrative decisions

George Katrougalos, GAL and the Constitutional Principle of Democracy

Peter L. Lindseth, Law, History, And Theory: Reflections On Administrative Governance, Constitutional Government, And European Integration

Sergio Lopez-Ayllon, Adriana Garcia, Andrea Marvan, The Scope of Judicial Review in the Mexican Federal Administrative Court

Nicola Lupo and Giovanni Piccirilli, Relocating The Principle Of Legality In The Italian Legal Order: Nudges From the European Courts Towards a More Substantial Concept of “Law”

Joana Mendes, Procedural legitimacy between legal geographies and transnational spaces: re-conceptualising decision-making procedures?

Giulio Napolitano, Conflicts in Administrative Law: Struggles, Games and Negotiations Between Political, Institutional and Economic Actors

Thomas Perroud, Administrative Law and Competition: How Administrative Law Protects the Market?

Stephan Schill, Transnational Legal Approaches to Administrative Law: Conceptualizing Public Contracts in Globalization

Valentina Vadi, Toward a Lex Administrativa Culturalis? The Adjudication of Cultural Disputes before Investment Arbitral Tribunals

William Vázquez Irizarry, Constitutional Recognition of Participatory Rights: A Comparative Approach

Jan Wouters and Sanderijn Duquet, The Principle Of Reasonableness: A Global Standard Of Review?