A leading peer-reviewed legal journal.
Dublin University Law Journal (DULJ) Vol 39(1)
Editors: Dr David Prendergast, Dr Daithí Mac Síthigh | ISSN: 0332-3250 | Currency: Two Issues Per Year | Publication Date: 12 October 2016 | Price Per Issue: €129 + VAT | Dedicated Website www.dulj.ie
The Dublin University Law Journal is published by Clarus Press on behalf of the School of Law, Trinity College, Dublin. It is a leading peer-reviewed legal journal, publishing authoritative, critical and scholarly analysis on a broad range of legal issues. It provides a forum for important legal academic debate on contemporary Irish law as well as developments from further afield in the common law world, in European and international law, and in legal theory. The journal publishes longer articles providing in-depth analysis of a wide range of legal issues, as well as shorter articles, comments and case-notes providing up-to-date analysis of recent developments and book reviews providing critical assessment of important legal publications. The Dublin University Law Journal thus provides accessible and balanced coverage of a wide spectrum of current and enduring issues in law and legal scholarship.
The Dublin University Law Journal will now publish twice annually.
Volume 39, issue 1, 2016 contains the following:
- Get a Job! Active Labour Market Policies and Persons with Disabilities in Danish and European Union Policy | Lisa Waddington, Mads Pedersen, Maria Ventegodt Liisberg
- Changes in employment status under austerity and beyond: implications for freedom of association |Tonia Novitz
- New Morning? Irish Labour Law Post-Austerity | Michael Doherty
- Atypical Work in the Emergence from Austerity: Assumptions and Expectations Re-evaluated | Desmond Ryan
- A New Agenda for Reforms in France: new complexities and flexibilities of Labour Law | Sylvaine Laulom
- The Machinery of the Remedial Constructive Trust in Ireland | Seán McGuinness
- Article 33 of the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities: Broader Implications for Human Rights Law| Meredith Raley
- The Development of Mediation in Ireland – Lessons from the US | Aonghus Cheevers
- Prevention of Benefit from Homicide: A Critical Analysis of the Law Reform Commission’s Proposals | John Mee
Case Notes and Recent Developments
- The Ultimate Stumbling Block? The Common Foreign and Security Policy and Accession of the European Union to the European Convention on Human Rights | Graham Butler
- The costs gap in judicial review: The immunity of quasi-judicial bodies and judges from costs liability| Miriam Keane
- Emerging Principles on Deportation and Human Rights| Cliodhna Murphy
- The Political Theory of the Irish Constitution: Republicanism and the Basic Law
- The Politics of Judicial Selection in IrelandEU Social Security Law. A Commentary on EU Regulations 883/2004 and 987/2009
Abstracts [to follow]
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