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""Specialized Justice"" addresses the question of the desirability of specialization in the administration of justice. Should there be more, rather than less, sub-division of the judiciary into specialized tribunals? What is most desirable in terms of efficiency, speed, true justice, and cost? The author attempts to answer these questions both by examining theoretical paradigms and also by describing the results of two empirical studies which he has undertaken. He concludes by examining variables that apply in different jurisdictions and which should, if accounted for properly, allow for generalized lessons to be extracted from the individual studies which will be valuable to scholars of administrative law and procedure in many parts of the world.;Stephen H. Legomsky is the author of ""Immigration and the Judiciary"".