This volume surveys the current state of the Critical Legal Studies movement- a fifteen year old initiative whose proponents are committed to building a strong progressive community inside law schools and the legal profession. In his introduciton, Boyle argues that CLS succeeded, to some extent, because it analyzed the inadequacies of rights talk, technocracy, and law and economics, and because it connected theory with the everyday experiences of lawyers and legal scholars. Articles present the CLS perspective on legal reasoning, legal hisory, substantive law, legal practice, and social theory.
Die Inhaltsangabe kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.
James Boyle is William Neal Reynolds Professor of Law at Duke Law School and founder of the Center for the Study of the Public Domain. Professor Boyle was one of the original Board Members of Creative Commons, which works to facilitate the free availability of art, scholarship, and cultural materials by developing innovative, machine-readable licenses that individuals and institutions can attach to their work. He served as a board member from 2002 until 2009, the last year as Chairman of the Board. He was also a co-founder of Science Commons, which aims to expand the Creative Commons mission into the realm of scientific and technical data, and ccLearn which worked to promote the development and use of open educational resources. He has served on the board of the Public Library of Science. In 2003 Professor Boyle won the World Technology Network Award for Law for his work on the public domain and the "second enclosure movement" that threatens it. In 2010 he was awarded the Electronic Frontier Foundation's "Pioneer" Award and named as one of five expert advisors to the Hargreaves Review of Intellectual Property. He is the author of Shamans, Software and Spleens: Law and the Construction of the Information Society, and the editor of Critical Legal Studies, Collected Papers on the Public Domain and Cultural Environmentalism @ 10 (with Larry Lessig.) He has also written a distressing number of articles on intellectual property, internet regulation and legal theory both for scholarly journals and the popular press. His more recent books include Bound By Law, a co-authored "graphic novel" about the effects of intellectual property on documentary film, The Shakespeare Chronicles, a novel, and The Public Domain: Enclosing the Commons of the Mind. From 2005-2011 he wrote an online column for the Financial Times. He is now working on a comic book called Theft!: A History of Music on musical borrowing and the forces that have tried to shape it.Review:
"White by Law's thoughtful analysis of the prerequisite cases offers support for the fundamental critical race theory tenet that race is a social construct reinforced by law. Haney Lopez has blazed a trail for those exploring the legal and social constructions of race in the United States."-"Berkeley Women's Law Journal",
"Whiteness pays. As White by Law shows, immigrants recognized the value of whiteness and sometimes petitioned the courts to be recognized as white. Haney Lopez argues for the centrality of law in constructing race."-"Voice Literary Supplement",
"Henry Lopez has provided a piece of scholarship worthy of brining out for a curtain call on its 10th anniversary."-,
„Über diesen Titel“ kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.