Internet links on comparative law in general:
- General resources on comparative law (such as, country guides, link lists) are provided by a number of universities. Very useful are the following: Comparative Law Gateway (Tulane), Global Research Tools (NYU), Legal Information Institute (Cornell), JURIST World Law (Pittsburgh), Foreign Law Research (IALS London) and (a bit more narrow) Foreign Law Translations (Texas). There are also a number of other organisations which provide such guidance, the main ones being World Legal Information Institute and World Law Guide.
- More specific resources are also widely available. For (English-language) journals that deal with comparative law see the Washington & Lee Law Journals list (click on “comparative law”). For working papers see the SSRN Comparative Law eJournal. The main association for matters of comparative law is the International Academy of Comparative Law. Good blogs related to topics of comparative law are Sean Patrick Donlan's Juris Diversitas Blog and Larry Cata Backer's Blog.
Internet links on specific themes relevant to this book:
- Comparative Legal Method (ch. 2): see Common Core Project.
- Common Law and Civil Law (ch. 3): see the brochures promoting English law and continental law.
- Mapping the World’s Legal Systems (ch. 4): see JuriGlobe: World Legal Systems.
- Postmodern Comparative Law (ch. 5): see Pierre Legrand's website, Commission on legal pluralism.
- Socio-Legal Comparative Law (ch. 6): see European Commission for the Efficiency of Justice, Measuring Justice.
- Numerical Comparative Law (ch. 7): see Comparative Constitutions Project, Governance Indicators, World Justice Project, Doing Business Report.
- Legal Transplants (ch. 8): see Alan Watson Foundation, Comparative Constitutional Analysis (on judicial review).
- Fading State Borders (ch. 9 first edition; chs. 9 and 10 second edition): see Regional Integration Knowledge System, Lex Mercatoria, Ratification of HR Treaties, CIRI Human Rights Dataset
- Comparative Law and Development (ch. 10 first edition; ch. 11 second edition): see Institute for Liberty and Democracy, Human Development and Capability Association, World Bank: Law and Justice Institutions.
- Implicit Comparative Law (ch. 11 first edition; ch. 12 second edition): see Human Relations Area Files, Polity IV Project on Political Regimes, Varieties of Democracy data, Hofstede Centre's national cultural dimensions.
Powerpoint slides related to topics of this book:
- Traditional method of comparative law (ch. 2)
- Civil law and common law (ch. 3)
- Legal families (ch. 4)
- Postmodern and socio-legal comparative law (chs 5 and 6)
- Numerical comparative law (ch. 7)
- Legal transplants (ch. 8)
- Fading state borders (ch. 9 first edition; ch. 9 and 10 second edition)
- Comparative law and development (ch. 10 first edition; ch. 11 second edition)
- Implicit comparative law (ch. 11 first edition; ch. 12 second edition)