2010 Jean Monnet Working Papers

No. 1/10: Francesca Bignami
From Expert Administration to Accountability Network: A New Paradigm for Comparative Administrative Law
No. 2/10: Christian Pippan
International Law, Domestic Political Orders, and the ‘Democratic Imperative’: Has Democracy Finally Emerged as a Global Legal Entitlement?
No. 3/10: Amedeo Arena
The Doctrine of Union Preemption in the EU Single Market: Between Sein and Sollen
No. 4/10: Silvana Sciarra
Collective Exit Strategies: New Ideas in Transnational Labour Law
No. 5/10: Franz C. Mayer
Rashomon in Karlsruhe - A reflection on Democracy and Identity in the European Union
No. 6/10: Stefania Ninatti
Adjusting Differences and Accommodating Competences: Family Matters in the European Union
No. 7/10: Sarah Kahn-Nisser
Drawing the Line: The EU's Political Accession Criteria and the Construction of Membership
No. 8/10: Dimitry Kochenov
Citizenship without Respect: The EU's Troubled Equality Ideal
No. 9/10: Sylvia N. Tesh
Reducing Deforestation in the Brazilian Amazon: Paradoxes of Environmentalism
No. 10/10: Camille Dautricourt
A Strasbourg Perspective on the Autonomous Development of Fundamental Rights in EU Law: Trends and Implications
No. 11/10: Lorenzo Casini
«Italian Hours»: The Globalization of Cultural Property Law
No. 12/10: Edoardo Chiti
The Administrative Law of the Roman Catholic Church. A Comparative Inquiry
No. 13/10: Elisa D'Alterio
From Judicial Comity to Legal Comity: a Judicial Solution to Global Disorder?
No. 14/10: Elena Mitzman
The Proliferation of Independent Accountability Mechanisms in the Field of Development Finance
No. 15/10: Federico Fabbrini
The European Multilevel System for the Protection of Fundamental Rights: A 'Neo-Federalist' Perspective
No. 16/10: Giulio Napolitano
The Two Ways Of Global Governance After The Financial Crisis Multilateralism vs. Cooperation Among Governments
No. 17/10: Maurizia De Bellis
Public Law and Private Regulators in the Global Legal Space
No. 18/10: Stefano Battini
The Procedural Side of Legal Globalization: The Case of the World Heritage Convention