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Party autonomy in contractual and non-contractual obligations, a European and Anglo-Common Law perspective on the freedom of choice of law in the Rome I regulation on the law applicable to contractual obligations and the Rome II regulation on the law applicable to non-contractual obligations, Maya Mandery

Label
Party autonomy in contractual and non-contractual obligations, a European and Anglo-Common Law perspective on the freedom of choice of law in the Rome I regulation on the law applicable to contractual obligations and the Rome II regulation on the law applicable to non-contractual obligations, Maya Mandery
Language
eng
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
resource.dissertationNote
Zugl.: Köln, Univ., Diss., 2014.
Index
no index present
Literary Form
non fiction
Main title
Party autonomy in contractual and non-contractual obligations
Nature of contents
thesesbibliographydictionaries
Responsibility statement
Maya Mandery
Series statement
Studien zum vergleichenden und internationalen Recht-Comparative and International Law Studies,, Band 189, 0930-4746
Sub title
a European and Anglo-Common Law perspective on the freedom of choice of law in the Rome I regulation on the law applicable to contractual obligations and the Rome II regulation on the law applicable to non-contractual obligations
Summary
This study presents a comprehensive examination of party autonomy as provided for in the European Rome I Regulation and the Rome II Regulation. It follows an integrated method of analysis, whereby the principle of party autonomy as provided for in the Regulations is first compared with the pre-regulation position in Germany and England. This provides the basis for the subsequent critical reflection on the position of party autonomy in the Anglo-common law jurisdictions of Australia, New Zealand, Canada and Singapore. The study proposes that these European developments make an important contrib
Table Of Contents
Freedom of choice of law under the Rome I regulation on the law applicable to contractual obligations -- Freedom of choice of law under the Rome II regulation on the law applicable to non-contractual obligations -- Rome I and Rome II and the procedural treatment and application of foreign law -- Party autonomy in the common law: a cross-national comparison with the Rome I and Rome II regulations -- Conclusions
Classification
Content
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