Today, an increasing number of countries are confronting an unprecedented expansion of judicial power: more and more often decision-making rights are transferred from the legislative and executive branches to the courts. The process has been labeled the “judicialization of politics”. To understand the impact of judicial and the political system, the role of the judge in the process of adjudication and the whole structure of the judicial system, Specific cases, from different national and supranational judicial systems, should be discussed and analyzed in detail.
It is hard to think of a judicial system that does not trumpet its commitment to “the rule of law,” based on the principle that citizens are better off when the judicial system establishes rules for all to follow, rather than subjecting citizens either to arbitrary rule or to anarchy. By entrusting the interpretation and enforcement of laws to legal specialists, the government agrees to abide by its own laws, and the courts can rule against the government to uphold the “laws of the land.” Less universally embraced is the power of courts not only to enforce but also to review and potentially to overrule legislative statutes.
Comparative judicial systems which include the global expansion of judicial power and the rights revolution, and the relationship between judicial review, centralization, and democratization. Most importantly, judicial system investigates the causes and conditions necessary for the expansion of judicial power and the implications of the rights revolution for democratic politics. For example, has the rights revolution and judicial power threatened democratic discourse by undermining political communication? Or, has the rights revolution advanced democracy and political accountability because traditionally marginalized groups can use the judicial arena to indirectly enter the political arena and influence public policy?
Through a comparative perspective, we will discuss the success or failure of judicial systems and the “judicialization of politics” in Australia, Canada, the European Union, France, Germany, Great Britain, India, Israel, various Latin American and post-communist Eastern European cases, New Zealand, South Africa, and the United States.
Sub ThemesA Comparative Study on the following tentative sub-themes can be considered:1.Independence of Judiciary2. Appointment of Judges3. Separation of Powers4. Delay in Justice5. Judicial Review6. Judicial Activism
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Quality research papers, including field studies, from scholars, researchers, bar & bench, teachers, civil societies, and students are invited.
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For Students: Rs. 500 (Single authorship)For Students: Rs. 700 (Dual authorship)For Faculties and practitioners: Rs. 1000 (Single authorship)For Faculties and practitioners: Rs. 1500(Dual authorship)
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