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Legalism sans frontières? [Elektronisk resurs] : U.S. rule-of-law aid in the Arab world / David M. Mednicoff.

By: Mednicoff, DavidContributor(s): Carnegie Endowment for International PeaceMaterial type: TextTextSeries: Rule of law seriesWorking papers (Carnegie Endowment for International Peace) ; no. 61Publication details: Washington, D.C. : Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, 2005. Description: 18 p. ; 28 cmOther title: U.S. rule-of-law aid in the Arab world [Portion of title] | US rule-of-law aid in the Arab world | United States rule-of-law aid in the Arab worldSubject(s): Law reform -- Arab countries | United States -- Foreign relations -- Arab countries | Arab countries -- Foreign relations -- United States | Rule of law -- Arab countriesOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
What Is the rule of law? -- Rule of law in Arab and American settings: points in common -- Points in contention -- What U.S. rule-of-law reformers do in Arab countries -- Reforming What the reformers do.
Summary: "Arabs indisputably desire more predictable, responsive, and fair laws, even as the Middle East presents acute challenges to rule-of-law reform. David M. Mednicoff's Carnegie Paper argues that to achieve the most success, the United States should focus less on the performance of courts and concentrate on building a broad social understanding of legal rights and respect for the law's authority. Law school curriculum enhancement, funding of independent local media projects that provide information about law, and collaboration with indigenous human rights groups would help advance these long-term goals of rule-of-law reform."--Carnegie Endowment web site.
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"September 2005."

"Democracy and Rule of Law project."

Includes bibliographical references (p. 17-18).

What Is the rule of law? -- Rule of law in Arab and American settings: points in common -- Points in contention -- What U.S. rule-of-law reformers do in Arab countries -- Reforming What the reformers do.

"Arabs indisputably desire more predictable, responsive, and fair laws, even as the Middle East presents acute challenges to rule-of-law reform. David M. Mednicoff's Carnegie Paper argues that to achieve the most success, the United States should focus less on the performance of courts and concentrate on building a broad social understanding of legal rights and respect for the law's authority. Law school curriculum enhancement, funding of independent local media projects that provide information about law, and collaboration with indigenous human rights groups would help advance these long-term goals of rule-of-law reform."--Carnegie Endowment web site.

Fritt tillgänglig via Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

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