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BRILL EJEAS 8.2 (2009) 275-300 European Journal of East Asian Studies www.brill.nl/ejea Abstract State-led Migration, Democratic Legitimacy, and Deterritorialization: The Philippines' labour export model M. Scott Solomon University of South Florida msolomon@cas.usfedu Developing countries are

In: European Journal of East Asian Studies

472 Book Reviews / Journal of Moral Philosophy 8 (2011) 469–481 Fabienne Peter, Democratic Legitimacy (London/New York: Routledge, 2009), 176 pages. ISBN: 0415332828 (hbk). Hardback/Paperback: £70.00/–. Following Rawls’ shift of focus between A Th eory of Justice and Political Liberalism , the

In: Journal of Moral Philosophy

Nordic Journal of International Law 66: 429–452, 1997. © 1997 Kluwer Law International. Printed in the Netherlands. 429 The Democratic Legitimacy of Refugee Law GREGOR NOLL Researcher in International Law, Faculty of Law, University of Lund, Sweden Abstract. Having left their home country, 18

In: Nordic Journal of International Law

Tilburg Law Review 16 (2011) 60–82 © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI 10.1163/221125911X590967 brill.nl/tilr EU Criminal Law, Democratic Legitimacy and Judicial Review of Union Criminal Law Legislation in the Wake of the Lisbon Treaty Jacob Öberg Ph.D. researcher, European University

In: Tilburg Law Review

limited. How can constitutions claim to enjoy democratic legitimacy if they can only be changed and interpreted by those occupying positions of power? Confronting this reality, Joel I. Colón-Ríos presents a fresh and timely theory on the “constituent power”, a power that he describes as offering the

In: Nordic Journal of International Law

the promise of democratic legitimacy. 2 One of the proposed remedies for the democratic deficits of international law concerns the participation of ngo s in international law-making. 3 For the sake of this article, I call this proposition the ‘ ngo democratic legitimacy thesis’. Interestingly

In: International Community Law Review
In: Multilevel Regulation and the EU
In the EU, activities of the liberal professions (legal, medical, technical and accountancy professions) are subject to self- and state regulation. Traditionally their regulatory schemes have been legitimised on the basis of the societal role liberal professions assume, dismissing EU competition law as a means of addressing restrictions in professional services markets. Reflecting on the role of professional associations in rule making processes, this book assesses the authority and democratic legitimacy of professional rules with a comprehensive rereading of the principles governing EU competition law (including Article 102 and 106(2) TFEU). As a result, this book challenges the use of a diffuse public interest concept and the dichotomy maintained in past legal writing between competition and non-economic interests in professional regulation.

Abstract

‘[i]t is essential...that, where the numbers warrant, minority language parents possess a measure of management and control over educational facilities in which their children are taught. Such management and control is vital to ensure that their language and culture flourish. It is necessary because a variety of management issues in education, e.g., curricula, hiring and expenditures, can affect linguistic and cultural concerns.’2 – Supreme Court of Canada

In: International Journal on Minority and Group Rights