How Judges Think

This book PDF is perfect for those who love Law genre, written by Richard A. Posner and published by Harvard University Press which was released on 01 May 2010 with total hardcover pages 399. You could read this book directly on your devices with pdf, epub and kindle format, check detail and related How Judges Think books below.

How Judges Think
Author : Richard A. Posner
File Size : 44,5 Mb
Publisher : Harvard University Press
Language : English
Release Date : 01 May 2010
ISBN : 9780674033832
Pages : 399 pages
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How Judges Think by Richard A. Posner Book PDF Summary

A distinguished and experienced appellate court judge, Posner offers in this new book a unique and, to orthodox legal thinkers, a startling perspective on how judges and justices decide cases.

How Judges Think

A distinguished and experienced appellate court judge, Posner offers in this new book a unique and, to orthodox legal thinkers, a startling perspective on how judges and justices decide cases.

DOWNLOAD
How Judges Think

A distinguished and experienced appellate court judge, Posner offers in this new book a unique and, to orthodox legal thinkers, a startling perspective on how judges and justices decide cases.

DOWNLOAD
The Behavior of Federal Judges

Federal judges are not just robots or politicians in robes, yet their behavior is not well understood, even among themselves. Using statistical methods, a political scientist, an economist, and a judge construct a unified theory of judicial decision-making to dispel the mystery of how decisions from district courts to the

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How Judges Judge

A judge’s role is to make decisions. This book is about how judges undertake this task. It is about forces on the judicial role and their consequences, about empirical research from a variety of academic disciplines that observes and verifies how factors can affect how judges judge. On the

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The Foundations and Future of Public Law

Public law in the UK and EU has undergone seismic changes over the last forty years: development and membership of the EU, the Human Rights Act, devolution, the fostering of public law expertise within the judiciary, the globalization of public law, and the increased interaction between the academy, judiciary, barristers,

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Reflections on Judging

For Richard Posner, legal formalism and formalist judges--notably Antonin Scalia--present the main obstacles to coping with the dizzying pace of technological advance. Posner calls for legal realism--gathering facts, considering context, and reaching a sensible conclusion that inflicts little collateral damage on other areas of the law.

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The Business of Judging

Tom Bingham (1933-2010) was the 'greatest judge of our time' (The Guardian), a towering figure in modern British public life who championed the rule of law and human rights inside and outside the courtroom. The Business of Judging collects Bingham's most important writings during his period in judicial office before

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The Lawyer Judge Bias in the American Legal System

Virtually all American judges are former lawyers. This book argues that these lawyer-judges instinctively favor the legal profession in their decisions and that this bias has far-reaching and deleterious effects on American law. There are many reasons for this bias, some obvious and some subtle. Fundamentally, it occurs because -

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