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Making Law and Courts Research Relevant: The Normative Implications of Empirical Research

Making Law and Courts Research Relevant: The Normative Implications of Empirical Research

02, Law, Courts and Politics
 Buch
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Part I: The Enterprise of Normative Implications of Empirical Research Chapter One: The Normative Implications of Empirical Research: A Research Agenda Chris W. Bonneau and Brandon L. Bartels Chapter Two: Some Ideas on How Political Scientists Can Develop Real World Implications from Their Research (Without Becoming Policy Wonks or Law Professors) Lee Epstein, Jack Knight, and Andrew D. Martin Part II: Law and Decisionmaking Chapter Three: The Rule of Law as a Law of Rules Barry Friedman Chapter Four: Judicial Behavior and Judicial Review Lawrence Baum Chapter Five: On Substance and Rhetoric in Constitutional Law Jamal Greene Chapter Six: The Role of Courts in the Policymaking Process Ian Turner Chapter Seven: White Lies: Social Science Research, Judicial Decision-Making and the Fallacy of Objectivity Wendy Moore Part III: Judicial Selection Chapter Eight: Advice and Consent in a Polarized Era: Time to Pull a Normative Alarm? Sarah A. Binder Chapter Nine: The Different Manifestations of Representative Drift on U.S. State and Federal Courts Justine D'Elia and Jeffrey A. Segal Chapter Ten: The Use and Abuse of Empirical Evidence in Support of Normative Arguments on Judicial Selection Charles Gardner Geyh and Anita Foss Chapter Eleven: Bridging the Gap Between Science and Politics: Lessons From The Judicial Elections Controversy Melinda Gann Hall Chapter Twelve: Unpacking the Debate on Judicial Appointments Outside the United States: What Research Might Be Able to Contribute to the Normative Conversation Lori Hausegger and Troy Riddell Part IV: Courts in the Broader Political and Societal Context Chapter Thirteen: The Normative Element of Legitimacy David Klein Chapter Fourteen: Can the U.S. Supreme Court Have Too Much Legitimacy? James L. Gibson and Michael Nelson Chapter Fifteen: Government Noncompliance with Constitutional Court Orders in South Africa David Hausman Chapter Sixteen: Race and Legitimacy for the Federal Courts Nancy Scherer Chapter Seventeen: Day-to-Day Legitimacy: First Instance Forums Broadly Construed Herbert M. Kritzer Part V: Conclusion Chapter Eighteen: Can Empirical Research Be Relevant to the Policy Process? Understanding the Obstacles and Exploiting the Opportunities Brandon L. Bartels and Chris W. Bonneau
One of the more enduring topics of concern for empirically-oriented scholars of law and courts-and political scientists more generally-is how research can be more directly relevant to broader audiences outside of academia. A significant part of this issue goes back to a seeming disconnect between empirical and normative scholars of law and courts that has increased in recent years. Brandon Bartels and Chris Bonneau argue that being attuned to the normative implications of one's work enhances the quality of empirical work, not to mention makes it substantially more interesting to both academics and non-academic practitioners. Their book's mission is to examine how the normative implications of empirical work in law and courts can be more visible and relevant to audiences beyond academia. Written by scholars of political science, law, and sociology, the chapters in the volume offer ideas on a methodology for communicating normative implications in a balanced, nuanced, and modest manner. The contributors argue that if empirical work is strongly suggestive of certain policy or institutional changes, scholars should make those implications known so that information can be diffused.
The volume consists of four sections that respectively address the general enterprise of developing normative implications of empirical research, law and decisionmaking, judicial selection, and courts in the broader political and societal context. This volume represents the start of a conversation on the topic of how the normative implications of empirical research in law and courts can be made more visible. This book will primarily interest scholars of law and courts, as well as students of judicial politics. Other subfields of political science engaging in empirical research will also find the suggestions made in the book relevant.

Mehr zum Thema

    Politics / Current Events; LAW / Research; POLITICAL SCIENCE / American Government / Judicial Branch

Produktdetails

Autor: Bartels Brandon L
ISBN-13: 9781138021907
ISBN: 1138021903
Einband: Buch
Seiten: 242
Gewicht: 499 g
Format: 231x157x20 mm
Sprache: Englisch
Editiert von: Bartels Brandon L, Chris W. Bonneau
Brandon L. Bartels is Associate Professor of Political Science at George Washington University. His research focuses on judicial decision making, the U.S. Supreme Court, and public perceptions of law, courts, and institutional legitimacy. His work has been published in the American Political Science Review, American Journal of Political Science, Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, and other outlets. Chris W. Bonneau is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Pittsburgh. His research focuses on judicial selection and has been published in journals such as the American Journal of Political Science, Journal of Politics, and others. He is co-author of In Defense of Judicial Elections and Strategic Behavior and Policy Choice on the U.S. Supreme Court.

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Autor: Bartels Brandon L
ISBN-13:: 9781138021907
ISBN: 1138021903
Erscheinungsjahr: 23.09.2014
Verlag: ROUTLEDGE CHAPMAN HALL
Gewicht: 499g
Seiten: 242
Sprache: Englisch
Sonstiges: Buch, 231x157x20 mm