- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- OUP USA
- Burke, Thomas F.
- 231 x 155 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
- 477 g
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Rights, Courts, Litigation, and the Struggle Over Injury Compensationav Jeb E Barnes718
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Comparing judicialized and bureaucratized injury compensation policies, Jeb Barnes and Thomas F. Burke conclude that litigation divides interests between victims and villains and winners and losers, and so creates a comparatively fractious, chaotic politics.
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J. Brigham, University of Massachusetts, CHOICE The contribution of the book is a map of policy complexity with a focus on two engaging "policy designs," adversarial and bureaucratic legalism. In this it advances the tradition of law and society scholarship by linking scholarship from the broader and more sophisticated study of law to the field through three lively cases.
Charles R. Epp, Professor, School of Public Affairs and Administration at the University of Kansas Brilliant! How Policy Shapes Politics is a landmark. It shows that how we compensate for injuries or illness is a fateful policy choice. One path leads to sharp political conflict with big winners and losers, the other to stable, reasoned and reasonable distribution of costs and benefits. Richly based in evidence and elegantly composed, this study is a must-read for scholars of law, tort litigation, and how public policies- including judicial decisions-
R. Shep Melnick, Thomas P. O'Neill Professor of American Politics, Boston College I know of no book that does a better job explaining how 'adversarial legalism' shapes public policy. Using well-crafted case studies and carefully designed quantitative analysis, Barnes and Burke help us understand the different patterns of politics created by bureaucratic legalism and adversarial legalism. The clarity and depth of their case studies make this a great book for both undergraduate courses and graduate seminars.
Jeb Barnes is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Southern California. A former litigator with a law degree from the University of Chicago Law School and PHd from UC Berkeley, he has written extensively on the intersection between law, politics and public policy in the United States. Tom Burke is Professor of Political Science at Wellesley College just outside of Boston, Massachusetts. He has been a visiting professor at Harvard and at the University of California-Berkeley, and a research fellow at the Brookings Institution and with the Robert Wood Johnson Scholars in Health Policy Program. He is the co-author with Lief Carter of the 8th edition of Reason in Law (2010) and the author of Lawyers, Lawsuits and Legal Rights (2002).
List of Figures ; List of Tables ; Acknowledgements ; Chapter 1. Introduction ; Chapter 2. Congressional Hearings and the Politics of Adversarial and Bureaucratic Legalism ; Chapter 3. Social Security Disability Insurance: The Politics of Bureaucratic Legalism ; Chapter 4. Asbestos Injury Compensation: The Politics of Adversarial Legalism and Layered Policies ; Chapter 5. Vaccine Injury Compensation: The Politics of Shifting Policies ; Chapter 6. Conclusion ; Appendix I: Hearing Data ; Appendix II: Model of Hearing Participation ; Appendix III: Content Analysis of Interest Group Positions on the FAIR Act in the Media ; Works Cited ; Cases Cited