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Karen J. Alter, Professor of Political Science and Law, Northwestern University,Laurence R. Helfer, Harry R. Chadwick Sr. Professor of Law, Duke University
Karen J. Alter is Professor of Political Science and Law at Northwestern University, specializing in the international politics of international organizations and international law. Alter is author of The European Court's Political Power (Oxford University Press, 2009), Establishing the Supremacy of European Law (Oxford University Press, 2001) and numerous articles and book chapters on the politics of international courts and international law. She is co-editor of the Oxford Handbook on International Adjudication (Oxford University Press, 2013) and has published in the American Journal of International Law, International Organization, Comparative Political Studies, Perspectives on Politics, European Journal of International Relations, European Law Journal, Law and Contemporary Problems, Annual Review of Law and Social Science, Journal of International Law and Politics, and European Union Politics.
Laurence R. Helfer is co-director of Duke Law School's Center for International and Comparative Law and a Senior Fellow with Duke University's Kenan Institute for Ethics. Helfer was previously a professor of law and director of the International Legal Studies Program at Vanderbilt University Law School. He has also taught at Harvard Law School, Loyola Law School in Los Angeles, Princeton University, the University of Chicago Law School, and the University of Toronto Faculty of Law. He is a member of the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law and the Journal of World Intellectual Property.
Table of Contents
Part I: Supranational Legal Transplants
1. What We Can Learn From the Andean Tribunal of Justice
2. Transplanting the European Court of Justice: The Experience of the Andean Tribunal of Justice
Part II: Law and Politics in the Andean Tribunal of Justice
3. Legal Integration in the Andes: Law-Making by the Andean Tribunal of Justice
4. The Andean Tribunal of Justice and its Interlocutors: Understanding Preliminary Reference Patterns in the Andean Community
5. Islands of Effective International Adjudication: Constructing an Intellectual Property Rule of Law in the Andean Community
6. Navigating Fraught Political Terrains: Four Case Studies
Part III: The European Court of Justice Reconsidered in Light of the Andean Experience
7. Nature or Nurture? Judicial Lawmaking in the European Court of Justice and the Andean Tribunal of Justice
8. Transnational Jurist Advocacy Networks: A Comparison Between the ECJ and the Andean Tribunal of Justice
9. Reconsidering What Makes International Courts Effective