Law Faculty Book Reception

Friday, October 19, 2012 (All day)

The William S. Richardson School of Law is proudly announces recent faculty Publications.
We celebrate their accomplishments at the Law Faculty Book Reception
On Friday, October 19, 2012, at
The Pacific Club, Honolulu, Hawai‘i

Emerging Regional Human Rights Systems in Asia by Tae-Ung Baik
Asia is the only area in the world that does not have a human rights court or commission covering the region as a whole. However, a close look at recent developments in the region, especially in East Asia, shows that a human rights system is emerging. Various activities and initiatives for human rights cooperation are developing in Asia at the regional, sub-regional and national levels. Since the establishment of the ASEAN human rights body (AICHR) in 2009, the need for a review of the regional human rights mechanisms in Asia is stronger than ever. With a primary focus on twenty-three East Asian states, Tae-Ung Baik highlights the significant changes that have taken place in recent decades and demonstrates that the constituent elements of a human rights system (norms, institutions and modes of implementation) are developing in Asia.

 

For more information about this book, click here

About Professor Tae-Ung Baik
Associate Professor of Law
Teaching Areas include: International Criminal Law, Human Rights; Korean law, and comparative law

Development by Agreement: A Tool Kit for Land Developers and Local Governments by David L. Callies
Land owners and local governments use formal agreements to maximize mutual interests in and benefits from certain types of land use. Development by Agreement begins with an overview of problems that can be solved by agreements related to development, annexation, conservation, and a host of other land uses. The authors then provide several extensive chapters on negotiating and drafting these agreements and conclude with a comprehensive set of sample agreements and checklists that are also included on a convenient CD-ROM.

 

 

For more information about this book, go to the ABA Web Store

About Professor David L. Callies
Benjamin A. Kudo Professor of Law
Teaching Areas include: Land Use, State and Local Government, and Real Property Law


Implicit Racial Bias Across the Law by Justin D. Levinson
Despite cultural progress in reducing overt acts of racism, stark racial disparities continue to define American life. This book is for anyone who wonders why race still matters and is interested in what emerging social science can contribute to the discussion. The book explores how scientific evidence on the human mind might help to explain why racial equality is so elusive. This new evidence reveals how human mental machinery can be skewed by lurking stereotypes, often bending to accommodate hidden biases reinforced by years of social learning. Through the lens of these powerful and pervasive implicit racial attitudes and stereotypes, Implicit Racial Bias Across the Law examines both the continued subordination of historically disadvantaged groups and the legal system's complicity in the subordination.

 

For more information and to order this book, click here.

About Professor Justin D. Levinson
Professor of Law
Teaching Areas include: Business Associations, Corporate Finances, High Growth Entrepreneurship, Law & Psychology

Contact

Marnelli Joy Basilio

Community Relations Coordinator
Phone
(808)956-8478