Now in its 28th year, the Yearbook of European Law is one of the most highly respected periodicals in the field. Featuring extended essays from leading scholars and practitioners, the Yearbook has become essential reading for all involved in European legal research and practice. This year's issue includes a special symposium on the recent Kadi case in the European Court of Justice, with contributions by Giorgio Gaja, Christian Tomuschat, Enzo Cannizzaro, Riccardo Pavoni and Martin Scheinin.
Table of Contents
ARTICLES; 1. The Visible Hand of European Regulatory Private Law - The Transformation of European Private Law from Autonomy to Functionalism in Competition and Regulation; 2. Beyond Enchantment-The Possibility of a New European Private Law; 3. European Social Law as an Autonomous Legal Discipline; 4. Corporate Mobility in Private International Law and European Community Law: Debunking Some Myths; 5. The EU Payment Services Directive: An Outsider's View; 6. Community Agencies, Competition Law and ECSB Initiatives on Securities Clearing and Settlement; 7. The Takeover Bids Directive: An Opportunity for Europe or simply a Compromise?; 8. Reforming the 'CAP': From <"Vertical>" to <"Horizontal>" Harmonisation; 9. The preliminary reference procedure and questions of international and national law; 10. Retrench and Reform: the Action for Damages; 11. Of Celestial Motions And Gravitational Attractions: The Institutional Symbiosis Between The European Ombudsman And The European Parliament; 12. The Influence of Foreign Law Cited in Advocates General's Opinions on the Law of the European Communities; 13. The principle of comity and the relationship between British courts and the European Court of Human Rights; SYMPOSIUM ON THE KADI JUDGEMENT; 14. The Kadi Rulings: a Survey of the Literature; 15. EC Competence, 'Smart Sanctions' and the Kadi Case; 16. Security Council Resolutions and EC Fundamental Rights: Some Remarks on the ECJ Decision in the Kadi Case; 17. The potentially competing jurisdiction of the European Court of Human Rights and the European Court of Justice; 18. Are the Effects of the UN Charter Under EC Law Governed by Article 307 of the EC Treaty?; 19. The impact of the Kadi-judgment on the international obligations of the EC Member States and the EC; 20. Freedom to Choose the Legal Means for Implementing UN Security Council Resolutions and the ECJ Kadi Judgment: A Misplaced Argument Hindering the Enforcement of International Law in the EC; 21. Is the ECJ ruling in Kadi incompatible with international law?; 22. The Kadi case: What relationship between the universal legal order under the auspices of the United Nations and the EU legal order?; 23. The Role Of The Judiciary In Times Of Emergency: Judicial Review Of Counter-Terrorism Measures In The United States Supreme Court And The European Court Of Justice; BOOK REVIEWS
Piet Eeckhout is Herbert Smith Professor of Law at the Centre for European Law, King's College London. Takis Tridimas is the Sir John Lubbock Professor of Banking Law at Queen Mary, University of London. He is also Professor at the Dickinson School of Law, Pennsylvania State University.