Nbr. 49-3, September 2015
- Comparative Matters: The Renaissance of Comparative Constitutional Law. By Ran Hirschl. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014. 320 pp. $45.00 cloth.
- Constitutions in Authoritarian Regimes. Edited by Tom Ginsburg and Alberto Simpser. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. 278 pp. $95.00 cloth, $34.99 paper.
- Contesting Legality in Authoritarian Contexts: Food Safety, Rule of Law and China's Networked Public Sphere
- Editors Letter
- Examining Torture: Empirical Studies of State Repression. Edited by Tracy Lightcap and James Pfiffner. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014. 218 pp. $105 cloth.
- Exploited, Undervalued – and Essential: Domestic Workers and the Realisation of their Rights. Edited by Darcy du Toit. Pretoria: Pretoria University Law Press, 2013. 380 pp. ZAR225.00, $22 paperback, available online.
- Lawyers' Perceptions of the U.S. Supreme Court: Is the Court a “Political” Institution?
- Making Rights Work: Legal Mobilization at the Agency Level
- Mobilizing Gay Singapore: Rights and Resistance in an Authoritarian State. By Lynette J. Chua. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2014. 215 pp. $69.50 cloth.
- Nation and Family: Personal Law, Cultural Pluralism, and Gendered Citizenship in India. By Narendra Subramanian. Stanford, California: Stanford University Press, 2014. 377 pp. $65 paper.
- State Transformation and the Role of Lawyers: The WTO, India, and Transnational Legal Ordering
- The Effects of Civil Hate Speech Laws: Lessons from Australia
- The Electronic Pillory: Social Time and Hostility Toward Capital Murderers
- Trailblazers and Those That Followed: Personal Experiences, Gender, and Judicial Empathy