Rethinking the Rule of Law After Communism
This volume surveys and contributes to the prolific debates that occurred in the years between the collapse of communism and the enlargement of the European Union regarding the issues of constitutionalism, dealing with the past, and the rule of law in the post-communist world. Eminent scholars explore the issue of transitional justice, highlighting the distinct roles of legal and constitutional bodies in the post-transition period. The introduction seeks to frame the work as an intervention in the discussion of communism and transition - two stable and separate points - while emphasizing the instability of the post-transition moment.
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Transitional Justice After the Breakdown
Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko
actors acts amnesty anti-corruption argument blat Central and Eastern Central Europe citizens civil society communism communist concept Constitutional Court constitutional review constitutionalism context corruption countries crimes criminal justice Czech Czech Republic dealing debate decision democracy democratic discourse East Eastern Europe economic elections electoral elites enlargement Estonia’s ethnic European European Constitutional example expropriations former future German historical human rights Hungarian Constitutional Court Hungary important individual institutions issue judges judicial review legal chancellor legal rationality legislation legitimacy Lemkos liberal limited lustration ment Nazi normative old regime Parliament past Poland postcommunist principles problem procedures punishment question reconciliation reform representatives Republic responsibility restitution retroactive Riigi Teataja Riigikogu role rule of law Sajó sanctions Scheppele social South African Soviet specific statute Teitel theory tion tional transformation transitional justice Treaty truth tution University Press victims West German