Conclusion

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingOther chapter contributionResearchpeer-review

Abstract

There are widely held views accepting the importance of the change of context for future legal practice, as the authors in this compilation demonstrate. Even a conservative view that national law, including legal doctrine, is still the dominant factor must accept that national law today reflects and gives effect to the influence of global and regional forces. A more pragmatic view would recognise the results of the growth in cross-border transactions, and its underlying legal infrastructure. In the world of cooking and food, there are debates about the influence of other non-indigenous cuisines, whether more aptly described as fusion or as infusion. Similarly in law, we live in a world of blurring boundaries and failing distinctions: between public law and private law; between civil law systems and common law systems; between international and transnational law; and between international commercial law and international economic law. There are also significant structural differences in the legal profession, particularly the extent to which legal practitioners can now work outside the territory, geographic and legal, in which originally they studied law and qualified for practice. This affects the autonomy of the providers of academic studies in law in designing their programs, and their relation to the regulatory structures of the legal profession. Underlying all of this is the emergence of globally accessible legal information through inexpensive information technology. There is a common perception of the issues that this melange throws up, but no common acceptance of the solutions.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationThe Internationalisation of Legal Education: The Future Practice of Law
EditorsW van Caenegem, M Hiscock
PublisherEdward Elgar Publishing
Pages287-293
Number of pages8
ISBN (Electronic)9781783474547
ISBN (Print)9781783474530
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 29 Aug 2014

Fingerprint

Law
legal profession
international law
commercial law
economic law
private law
civil law
legal usage
public law
international economics
studies (academic)
common law
transaction
doctrine
pragmatics
acceptance
autonomy
information technology
infrastructure
food

Cite this

Hiscock, M., & Van Caenegem, W. (2014). Conclusion. In W. van Caenegem, & M. Hiscock (Eds.), The Internationalisation of Legal Education: The Future Practice of Law (pp. 287-293). Edward Elgar Publishing. https://doi.org/10.4337/9781783474547.00029
Hiscock, Mary ; Van Caenegem, William. / Conclusion. The Internationalisation of Legal Education: The Future Practice of Law. editor / W van Caenegem ; M Hiscock. Edward Elgar Publishing, 2014. pp. 287-293
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Hiscock, M & Van Caenegem, W 2014, Conclusion. in W van Caenegem & M Hiscock (eds), The Internationalisation of Legal Education: The Future Practice of Law. Edward Elgar Publishing, pp. 287-293. https://doi.org/10.4337/9781783474547.00029

Conclusion. / Hiscock, Mary; Van Caenegem, William.

The Internationalisation of Legal Education: The Future Practice of Law. ed. / W van Caenegem; M Hiscock. Edward Elgar Publishing, 2014. p. 287-293.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingOther chapter contributionResearchpeer-review

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Hiscock M, Van Caenegem W. Conclusion. In van Caenegem W, Hiscock M, editors, The Internationalisation of Legal Education: The Future Practice of Law. Edward Elgar Publishing. 2014. p. 287-293 https://doi.org/10.4337/9781783474547.00029