by Publication status
by SubjectAnthropology (15) Art (76) Business and Finance (28) Cognitive Science and Psychology (28) Communication and Journalism (23) Economics (95) Education (32) History (72) Human Geography (16) Interdisciplinary (17) Language and Linguistics (71) Law (7) Music Studies (10) Philosophy (136) Political Science and International Relations (67) Sociology (183) Statistics and Quantitative Methods (14)
by SeriesPhilosophy (40) Education (27) Sociology (26) Series in Literary Studies (18) Politics (14) Language and Linguistics (13) Art (12) World History (12) Cognitive Science and Psychology (11) Bridging Languages and Scholarship (10) Anthropology (10) Business and Finance (10) Critical Perspectives on Social Science (9) Economics (9) Philosophy of Religion (9) Economic Methodology (7) Music (7) Vernon Classics in Economics (6) Communication (6) Law (6) Curating and Interpreting Culture (5) Philosophy of Personalism (5) Series in Critical Media Studies (5) Series on Climate Change and Society (5) Cinema and Culture (5) Economic History (5) History of Art (5) Philosophy of Forgiveness (4) Series in American History (4) Economic Development (4) Performing Arts (4) History of Science (3) Series in Contemporary History (2) Series in Creative Writing Studies (2) Series in Innovation Studies (2) Serie en Filosofía (1) Series in Built Environment (1) Series in Classical Studies (1) Series in Design (1) Series in Heritage Studies (1) Series in Social Equality and Justice (1) Series in Urban Studies (1) The Interdisciplinary Built Environment (1) Economics of Technological Change (1)
by LanguageEnglish Spanish
Browsing with filters
Availability: Available 4 weeks
$73 £55 €62
This book chronicles developments in legal practice, intellectual property, and privacy law from the dawn of the digital age to today’s world of social media and cloud technologies. Part autobiography, part legal history, and part philosophy of law, this volume explores a variety of subjects including the nature of legal reasoning, property, privacy, and personal identity. In addition, it tackles larger issues grounded on meticulous research into the legal protection for computer software, the mechanics of software licensing, the use of intellectual property rights in secured lending and trademark selection, registration and maintenance. Hemnes weaves through the complexity of these issues and examines how the promises of the early digital age in the 20th century declined into the rampant factionalism, nationalism, and terrorism of the early 21st century. An indispensable resource for anyone studying the emergence of intellectual property rights as a cornerstone of the modern economy, this book also serves as a foundational reference tool for professors, students, and practitioners of intellectual property. Furthermore, the valuable information contained within its pages; from the very basics of computer software protection to the intricacies of negotiation strategy for indemnification clauses in intellectual property licenses, warrants its place on the library shelves of every practitioner of intellectual property and privacy law and on the reading list of every intellectual property, privacy and jurisprudence course.
Marcello Sacco, Leeds University Law School, UK
Availability: In stock
398pp. ¦ $61 £46 €52
The outcome of the European Union membership referendum in 2016 has presented the United Kingdom with one of its greatest challenges of modern times. As negotiations for an exit strategy continue, this volume looks to open up conversations on the socio-legal implications of such a monumental transition. Aimed at addressing issues relating to Brexit that affect every aspect of British society, this book seeks to not just list the problems but to offer viable solutions for “the way forward”. Divided into three parts, this book presents a comprehensive yet accessible discussion of the impact of Brexit on the United Kingdom. Part I brings together three social studies that reveal that Brexit may be the result of international nationalist narratives, and that the choice to leave the EU is already affecting Brits abroad and the future opportunities for British students. Part II turns its attention to national legal issues that are affected such as the Irish border, waste management, moral copyright, and the support of local enterprises. Lastly, Part III investigates commercial law touching on important topics such as international litigation, insolvency and tax law. As this publication suggests eventual solutions to several issues caused by Brexit, it may be of interest to not only other academics working in the field, but also to policy makers and relevant stakeholders.
Marko Novakovic, Institute of International Politics and Economics, Serbia
Availability: In stock
502pp. ¦ $66 £49 €56
Authors from 13 countries come together in this edited volume, Common Law and Civil Law Today: Convergence and Divergence, to present different aspects of the relationship and intersections between common and civil law. Approaching the relationship between common and civil law from different perspectives and from different fields of law, this book offers an intriguing insight into the similarities, differences and connections between these two major legal traditions. This volume is divided into 3 parts and consists of 22 articles. The first part discusses the common law/civil law dichotomy in the international legal systems and theory. The second focuses on case-law and arbitration, while the third part analyses elements of common and civil law in various legal systems. By offering such a variety of approaches and voices, this book allows the reader to gain an invaluable insight into the historical, comparative and theoretical contexts of this legal dichotomy. From its carefully selected authors to its comprehensive collection of articles, this edited volume is an essential resource for students, researchers and practitioners working or studying within both legal systems.
Availability: In stock
300pp. ¦ $67 £50 €57
Traditionally, the law of the sea was divided into the territorial sea and the high seas which accounted for the application of different rules under different circumstances. Concerning the territorial sea, the coastal state enjoys full sovereignty to the right of innocent passage, while under the high seas rules all countries enjoy multifaceted uses of the sea qualified only by the limitations imposed by international law. The development of the exclusive economic zone ended this traditional dualism and ushered in guidelines that are embodied within the text of the LOS Convention. The Exclusive Economic Zone presents to academia and the general reading public a comprehensive study of the EEZ concept as it relates to the LOS Convention and state practice. The Exclusive Economic Zone shows that even through coastal states have the right to develop a 200 miles EEZ and that this right is an integral part of contemporary international relations, it is also true that the EEZ concept is shrouded in legal ambiguities. Using qualitative and inductive methods, the scholarship draws on treaties, official proclamations, government archives, and scholarly works that are germane to the development of the EEZ. Students, scholars, and members of the general public with an interest in international law will find that The Exclusive Economic Zone deepens their understanding of the evolution of the EEZ concept.
Howard Chitimira, North West University, South Africa
Availability: In stock
236pp. ¦ $56 £46 €53
This book provides a concise comparison of the regulation and enforcement of the anti-market abuse laws (insider trading and market manipulation) in South Africa, the United States of America (USA) and United Kingdom (UK). Bringing together a number of previously published articles, the book provides a novel discussion of the challenges associated with the enforcement of market abuse laws in both developing countries such as South Africa and developed ones such as the USA and the UK. This is primarily done to examine and expose the current strengths and weaknesses of market abuse laws in relation to certain aspects of the corporate, securities and financial markets environments in South Africa, the USA and the UK. Accordingly, chapters two to five of the book unpack the regulation and enforcement of market abuse laws in South Africa and the USA in a comparative perspective. Thereafter, chapters six to eight of the book discuss the regulation and enforcement of market abuse laws (Financial Markets Act 19 of 2012) and other related statutes in South Africa and the UK. The book proposes some measures that could be utilised to enhance the enforcement of anti-market laws in South Africa, USA and the UK. New market abuse-related challenges that occurred during the global financial crisis are also briefly discussed. The book further provides a relatively adequate overview of the comparative analysis of the regulation of market abuse in South Africa versus two key developed and respected jurisdictions, namely, the USA and the UK. Accordingly, it is hoped that the book can aid regulatory authorities, financial market participants, academics, students and other interested readers to understand market abuse offences and possible measures that could be employed to combat such offences.