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The Cambridge Yearbook of European Legal Studies provides a forum for the scrutiny of significant issues in EU Law, the law of the European Convention on Human Rights, and Comparative Law with a 'European' dimension, and particularly those issues which have come to the fore during the year preceding publication.
The contributions appearing in the collection are commissioned by the Centre for European Legal Studies (CELS) Cambridge, a research centre in the Law Faculty of the University of Cambridge specialising in European legal issues.
The papers presented are at the cutting edge of the fields which they address, and reflect the views of recognised experts drawn from the University world, legal practice, and the institutions of both the EU and its Member States.
Inclusion of the comparative dimension brings a fresh perspective to the study of European law, and highlights the effects of globalisation of the law more generally, and the resulting cross fertilisation of norms and ideas that has occurred among previously sovereign and separate legal orders.
The Cambridge Yearbook of European Legal Studies is an invaluable resource for those wishing to keep pace with legal developments in the fast moving world of European integration.
Editorial Advisory Board John Bell Alan Dashwood Simon Deakin David Feldman Richard Fentiman Angus Johnston John Spencer
Founding Editors Alan Dashwood Angela Ward
Catherine Barnard is Professor of European Union Law and Employment Law, Fellow of Trinity College and Co-Director of the Centre for European Legal Studies at the Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge. Albertina Albors-Llorens is University Senior Lecturer, Fellow of Girton College and Member of the Centre for European Legal Studies at the Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge. Markus W Gehring is University Lecturer, Fellow of Hughes Hall and Deputy Director of the Centre for European Legal Studies at the Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge. He also holds a Jean Monnet Chair in Sustainable Development Law at the University of Ottawa. Robert Schutze is Professor of European Law and Co-Director of the Global Policy Institute at Durham University.