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This book provides an introduction to the Austrian state,legal system and laws. It provides a guide to a number of areas of Austrian substantive law, concentrating on the most important areas of public and private law. The book considers in depth, the historical, political, social and economic aspects of the Austrian State to give more background for those coming afresh to Austrian studies. This book will appeal to academic comparative lawyers across a range of disciplines and academics who require fundamental information on the Austrian state and legal systems. It will make attractive supplementary reading on comparative law courses, especially for those students spending a third year in Austria. It will also prove useful for politics and economics or multidisciplinary studies students who study Austria either directly or for comparison with other countries.
The legal system of the present-day Czech Republic would not be understood properly without sufficient knowledge of its historical roots and evolution. This book deals with the development of Czech law from its initial origins as a form of Slavic law to its current position, reflecting the influence of the legal systems of neighbouring countries and that of Roman law. The reader can see how a legal system originally based on custom developed into written and codified law. Czech law was fully dependent upon developments within the Luxemburg, Jagiellonian and, primarily, Habsburg monarchies, although some features remained autonomous. The 20th century is particularly important in the development of the Czech state and law of today, namely due to the establishment of an independent Czechoslovakia in 1918 and its split in 1992 giving rise to the independent identities of the Czech Republic and the Slovak Republic. It was a century encompassing periods of democratic as well as totalitarian regimes; political, ideological, economic and social changes stemming from such transformations were projected into, and reflected in, the system of Czechoslovak and Czech law. It can therefore serve as a “case study” for researchers interested in the transition of democratic legal systems into totalitarian regimes, and vice versa.
Nigel Foster provides a concise, involving, and clear account of EU Law, giving an accessible entry point to the subject. This text gives an incisive exposition of EU institutions and procedures, as well as the key areas of substantive law. This book is ideal for use on undergraduate and GDL courses, particularly those taught over one semester.
EU Law Directions is written in an informal and engaging manner with an emphasis on explaining the key topics covered on EU law courses with clarity. No previous knowledge is assumed, making this is an ideal main text for those encountering EU law for the first time.
By providing a systematic analysis of how international law is incorporated and implemented in over two dozen states, this book analyzes how the international order and national legal systems interact with each other. It highlights the mutual influence of international and domestic legal systems and how changes in each are modifying the other.

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