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The forthcoming volume of the Japanese Yearbook of International Law (Vol. 61, 2018) will feature the following articles and case notes relating to private international law:
INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT OF CONSUMER COLLECTIVE REDRESS
Dai Yokomizo, Introductory Note (168)
Kazuhiko Yamamoto, Special Proceedings for the Collective Redress for Property Damage Incurred by Consumers — About So-Called “Japanese Class Action” — (169)
Dai Yokomizo, Consumer Collective Redress and Japanese Conflict of Laws (190)
Stefaan Voet, Europe’s Collective Redress Conundrum (205)
Catherine Piché & Geneviève Saumier, Consumer Collective Redress in Canada (231)
PRIVATE INTERNATIONAL LAW
Masato Dogauchi, The Aftermath of the Fukushima Dai-Ichi Nuclear Accident: How Japanese Lawyers Have Been Playing Their Roles with Regard to the Nuclear Damage? (284)
A new blog specializing on international economic law matters as they relate to Africa has recently been created. AfronomicsLaw will complement the growing and important voice of scholars interested in international economic law with a focus on Africa. It will also offer policy makers, practitioners and others interested in these issues a forum to insightfully engage and reflect on developments on international economic law more contemporaneously.
The Editors are James T. Gathii (Loyola Chicago University Law School), Olabisi D. Akinkugbe (Schulich School of Law, Dalhousie University), and Nthope Mapefane (University of Pretoria) both copied on this email.
The blog hosts featured symposiums on topical themes and books. It will also highlight relevant news and forthcoming events. The Editors encourage submissions of an analytical and reflective nature. Individual and Symposium contributions should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org
Ideally, submissions should not exceed 1000 words without prior arrangement with the blog editors. Footnotes can be used sparingly, but for readability hyperlinks will work better.
The most recent issue of the Zeitschrift für Vergleichende Rechtswissenschaft (German Journal of Comparative Law; Vol. 117 , No. 4) features the following contributions:
Basel – Ein gebrochenes Versprechen?
Zur Entwicklung der Bankenregulierung in der Europäischen Union und in den Vereinigten Staaten
ZVglRWiss 117 (2018) 415-428
[Basel – a Promise Broken? – Regarding the Development of Banking Regulation in the European Union and the United States]
The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision was founded in order to harmonize prudential regulation of banks internationally. Today the Basel standards, in fact, strongly influence national banking regulation both in the European Union and in the United States. Yet, at the same time, European and US regulatory requirements for banks still differ substantially. Against this backdrop the article examines the success and failure of the Basel Committee and asks for the consequences of divergences in international banking regulation.