• Publications
  • Influence
Judicial Review in New Democracies: Constitutional Courts in Asian Cases
Acknowledgements Notes on usage Introduction: the decline and fall of parliamentary sovereignty 1. Why judicial review? 2. Constituting judicial power 3. Building judicial power 4. Courts in newExpand
  • 537
  • 21
  • PDF
Judicial review in new democracies
  • 107
  • 6
The Dejudicialization of International Politics
For many, the growing judicialization of international relations is the next step in the process toward the complete legalization of international politics. We draw on the literature in comparativeExpand
  • 10
  • 1
Leximetrics: Why the Same Laws are Longer in Some Countries than Others
When do drafters of legal instruments specify details and when do they not? To explore this question, we develop a method called leximetrics that involves comparative quantitative analysis of legalExpand
  • 21
  • 1
The Citizen as Founder: Public Participation in Constitutional Approval
Public involvement in constitution making is increasingly considered to be essential for the legitimacy and effectiveness of the process. It is also becoming more widespread, spurred on byExpand
  • 33
  • PDF
Authoritarian International Law?
  • T. Ginsburg
  • Political Science
  • American Journal of International Law
  • 1 April 2020
Abstract International law, though formally neutral among regime types, has mainly been a product of liberal democracies since World War II. In light of recent challenges to the liberal internationalExpand
  • 1
China’s Turn Toward Law
The picture of Chinese law that many Western scholars and commentators portray is an increasingly bleak one: since the mid-2000s, China has been retreating from legal reform back into uncheckedExpand
  • 3
  • PDF