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We will periodically invite a public law scholar to answer five questions about his or her research. His full bio follows below:. His work has focused on constitutional courts, fundamental rights, European supranational structures, and arbitration. As a visiting professor, he has taught at New York University School of Law , , and , and at the University of Texas School of Law , , , , , , , , and For ten years he also taught at the Spanish Judicial School.
I am currently working on a book on arbitration, which seeks to explore the most important constitutional issues that the growing practice of arbitration raises. My discussion covers arbitration in private law, in the field of investment law, and in the domain of public international law. How and when do you write? Do you have a routine or do you write whenever and wherever you find the time? I normally have a book project to work on, and I try not to be distracted with too many commitments to write on other topics.
However, I do not write every day. I devote long periods to do background reading, and then I spend time on intense writing. I always have a document, however, where I register the main ideas as I go on with my research.
I also like to keep notes of all the important books and articles that are relevant. I do not use all those notes for the book, but I find it very useful to keep that material as a source of basic information. It is also helpful to use that material to prepare courses or seminars on the subject.
Whose scholarship jumps to the top of your reading list when she or he publishes something new? Is there an article or book that influenced you as a law student and that continues today to be an important reference point for you? I wrote my doctoral dissertation at Yale Law School on the potential tension between judicial review and democracy.
I was very impressed by it. My own work on constitutional courts in Europe was shaped, in part, as a response to Bickel. What are some of the big questions ripe for inquiry in your area of research interest? I think one of the largest questions on the table is how to make sense of the role of domestic constitutions in the context of globalization and regionalization.
There is still a lot of interdisciplinary work that needs to be done in this area, especially in order to better understand the forms of democracy in our present and future world. All international students agreed that he is a brilliant Professor. Your email address will not be published. Tell us about something you are working on right now. One Response. Manel Atserias Luque. March 25, at am. Click here to cancel reply. Leave a Reply Cancel reply Your email address will not be published.
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Justicia constitucional y democracia
ISBN 13: 9788425913754