Justice without Law?

Paperback | April 30, 1999

byJerold S. Auerbach

not yet rated|write a review
An examination of various types of litigation - arbitration, mediation, and conciliation.

Pricing and Purchase Info

$43.95

Ships within 1-3 weeks
Ships free on orders over $25

From Our Editors

Why are Americans the most legalistic and litigious people in the world? What does that say about our values, our ideals, the quality of our social relationship? What are the benefits to our society? These are among the questions that Auerbach considers in Justice Without Law? The first history of dispute settlement in United States.

From the Publisher

An examination of various types of litigation - arbitration, mediation, and conciliation.

From the Jacket

Why are Americans the most legalistic and litigious people in the world? What does that say about our values, our ideals, the quality of our social relationship? What are the benefits to our society? These are among the questions that Auerbach considers in Justice Without Law? The first history of dispute settlement in United States.

Jerold S. Auerbach is at Wellesley College.
Format:PaperbackDimensions:208 pages, 7.99 × 5.39 × 0.43 inPublished:April 30, 1999Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195034473

ISBN - 13:9780195034479

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of Justice without Law?

Reviews

Extra Content

From Our Editors

Why are Americans the most legalistic and litigious people in the world? What does that say about our values, our ideals, the quality of our social relationship? What are the benefits to our society? These are among the questions that Auerbach considers in Justice Without Law? The first history of dispute settlement in United States.

Editorial Reviews

"Auerbach's descriptions...comprise a complex and dramatic saga....Auerbach treats the reader to an entertaining and informative medley that would be either monotonous or cacophonous in the hands of a less skillful composer."--Harvard Law Review