Thinking Global Law

Statement about the conference “Areas and Disciplines” by Morag Goodwin

The phrase “global law” (despite requests, for example by Twining, to avoid “g-words”) is increasingly to be seen on law school curricula, in summer school programmes and even the name of law schools. It of course forms part of the trend within a certain strand of legal scholarship of considering law in the context of globalisation but appears to signify a step beyond institutional internationalisation efforts and/or the limiting of such scholarship to certain areas of law, such as economic law or international law. In the context of efforts to establish a book series dedicated to global law, I will attempt to articulate what global, legal scholarship may be. I will then pick up these thoughts in the context of legal education and discuss three initiatives underway within Tilburg Law School: the new Bachelor programme in Global Law; the LL.M. programme in Victimology; and the EDOLAD project, which is working towards the establishment of a joint doctoral programme in the field of Law & Development. I will, as time allows, consider critically what these programmes hope to achieve and the difficulties attendant in getting them off the ground. Finally, I will look to draw a few lessons that other institutions might wish to learn from my own institution’s (early stage) efforts at “globalizing” law.



Diesen Blogbeitrag zitieren
Editorial Board (2013, 15. Oktober). Thinking Global Law. TRAFO – Blog for Transregional Research. Abgerufen am 18. April 2024, von https://doi.org/10.58079/usce

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