Global Administrative Law: An Italian perspective
EUI RSCAS PP, 2012/04, Global Governance Programme, European, Transnational and Global Governance
CASSESE, Sabino, BATTINI, Stefano, D’ALTERIO, Elisa, NAPOLITANO, Giulio, DE BELLIS, Maurizia, CAROLI CASAVOLA, Hilde, MORLINO, Elisabetta, CASINI, Lorenzo, CHITI, Edoardo, SAVINO, Mario, Global Administrative Law: An Italian perspective, EUI RSCAS PP, 2012/04, Global Governance Programme, European, Transnational and Global Governance - https://hdl.handle.net/1814/22374
Retrieved from Cadmus, EUI Research Repository
This Policy Paper collects a set of contributions given and discussed at the Conference on “Global Administrative Law: an Italian Perspective”, European University Institute, Global Governance Programme, 24 February 2012. The purpose of the conference was to present the work of a group of Italian scholars who have, to date, written more than a hundred articles or books on Global Administrative Law (GAL), and have been or are engaged in around ten collective enterprises on the subject. After a brief introduction by Sabino Cassese, in which the main features of GAL and its significance are examined, nine contributions deal with a high number of legal issues raised by globalization and global governance. All of them adopt a GAL approach in order to tame and frame relevant topics such as the role of administrative law beyond the State (Stefano Battini), courts acting as global regulators (Elisa D’Alterio), the global governance after the financial crisis (Giulio Napolitano), the global financial regulation (Maurizia De Bellis), global rules of public procurement (Hilde Caroli Casavola) and procurement regimes of international organizations (Elisabetta Morlino), global sports law (Lorenzo Casini), the relationships between GAL and EU administrative law (Edoardo Chiti) the transgovernmental power at the European and global level (Mario Savino). This Policy Paper aims at contributing to one of the most significant intellectual enterprise of 21st century, i.e. framing, understanding and explaining the legal implications of globalization. From this perspective, works here presented clearly show that public and administrative law can be very useful, but they must be studied solely in their usual paradigms. These latter were developed in national contexts as a set of values, principles, and rules necessary to the proper functioning of domestic institutions: they cannot be transposed mechanically to the global legal space and they must be adapted to such a different endeavor.
Table of Contents:
-- What is Global Administrative Law and why study it?, Sabino Cassese 1 -- Administrative Law Beyond the State, Stefano Battini 11 -- Courts as Global Regulators? The Judicial Regulation in the GAL Perspective, Elisa D’Alterio 19 -- The ‘puzzle’ of global governance after the financial crisis, Giulio Napolitano 31 -- Global Financial Regulation. The Challenges Ahead and GAL, Maurizia De Bellis 41 -- Global Rules on Public Procurement, Hilde Caroli Casavola 51 -- Procurement Regimes of International Organizations, Elisabetta Morlino 59 -- Towards global administrative systems? The case of sport, Lorenzo Casini 69 -- GAL and EU administrative law. A research agenda, Edoardo Chiti 81 -- The Transgovernmental Power in the EU and Beyond: A Dangerous Branch?, Mario Savino 87
Cadmus permanent link: https://hdl.handle.net/1814/22374
Series/Number: EUI RSCAS PP; 2012/04; Global Governance Programme; European, Transnational and Global Governance
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