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1.
  • Legal Issues of the Late 1990s
  • 1999
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • This volume contains 18 articles, all of which deal with substantial legal problems. The articles have been arranged under the headings: Commercial Law, Copyright Law, Criminal Law, Environmental Law, Family Law, Labour Law, Tort and Liability, and Transport Law. In this way the volume provides a broad overview of many of the issues currently attracting much attention in Scandinavia. Most of the articles in this volume were written between 1995 and 1999. Some of them have recently been published in the Scandinavian countries and have now been translated into English for the present series. Other contributions have originally been written in English.Table of Contents:Agell, Anders, Family Forms and Legal Policies:A Comparative View from a Swedish Observer, p. 197-216Bejstam, Lars, Social Benefits and Families with Children - The Family Concept, p. 217-253Bengtsson, Bertil, Tort Liability and Insurance Practice, p. 281-294Björnsson, Arnljótur, A Survey of Icelandic Tort Law, p. 295-314Gorton, Lars, Breach and Remedies in Chartering in the Swedish Maritime Code of 1994, p. 455-479Gorton, Lars, The Liability for Freight, p. 481-499Hellner, Jan, Specific Performance in Swedish Contract Law, p. 13-24Larsson, Marie-Louise, Legal Definitions of the Environment and of Environmental Damage, p. 155-176Lassen, Birger Stuevold, On Copyright in Saami Joiks, p. 115-124Leijonhufvud, Madeleine, Corruption – A Swedish Problem?, p. 127-151Nygaard, Nils, Who is Subject to Liability Pursuant to Section 55 of The Pollution Act?, p. 177-193Radetzki, Marcus, Cause and Damage: Interpretation of Liability-activating Causation Terms in Property Insurance, p. 315-430Sandvik, Björn, Direct and Indirect Loss Under “Catch 22” in the Nordic Law of Sales, p. 25-53Schiratzki, Johanna, Custody of Children in Sweden: Recent Developments, p. 255-262Sigeman, Tore, Insiders and Outsiders in the Labour Market: Experiences of a Nordic Welfare State in Labour Law Perspective, p. 265-278Strömbäck, Erland, Personal Injury Compensation in Sweden Today, p. 431-452Victorin, Anders, The Value of Minority Stocks in Compulsory Redemption: Valuation and Values, p. 89-111Werlauff, Erik, Best Company Practice: A Duty of Loyalty for the Purpose of Preventing Abuse of Powers Under Company Law, p. 55-87
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2.
  • Axhamn, Johan, et al. (författare)
  • Look Out – Self-driving Vehicles Around the Corner!
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: 50 years of law and IT: the Swedish Law and Informatics Research Institute: 1968-2018. - Jure Förlag AB. - 9789185142798 ; 65, s. 367-378
  • Bokkapitel (övrigt vetenskapligt)
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3.
  • Company Law
  • 2003
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • This volume of Scandinavian Studies in Law (Sc.St.L.) addresses legal issues related to company law. The articles cover a number of different areas, especially those concerning limited liability companies. In addition, several problems relating to the interpretation of the European company law directives are analysed. Thus, both national and European perspectives are included. The Scandinavian countries have a long tradition of cooperation in the area of company law. Denmark, Finland and Sweden are members of the EU. Norway and Iceland are linked to the Union via the European Economic Area Agreement. As a consequence, all the Scandinavian countries have harmonized their legislation in accordance with the company law directives, which has brought important consequences for all these countries. Reflecting a broad spectrum of issues currently attracting interest in the Scandinavian countries, as well as in many other European countries which are in the process of adjusting their legislation to the EU standards, this volume of Sc.St.L. provides an important contribution to the international discussion.Table of Contents:Andersen, Krüger Paul, Corporate Governance in Denmark, p. 11-28Andersson, Jan, Model Business Corporation Act for Europe - The Alternative to Harmonisation by Directives, or?, p. 29-44Björgvinsdóttir, Áslaug, Icelandic Company Law, p. 45-66Bråthen, Tore, Consent Requirements for Share Acquisitions in Limited Liability Companies According to Norwegian Law, p. 67-88Clausen, Nis Jul and Sørensen, Engsig Karsten, The 2003 Proposal for a Directive on Takeover Bids - Impact on the Regulation in Scandinavia, p. 89-110Dotevall, Rolf, Choice-of-law Rules for International Cooperative Agreements, p. 111-118Fjørtoft,Tore Gjems-Onstad, Ole, Cooperative Law in Norway - Time for Codification?, p. 119-138Giertsen, Johan, Triangle Mergers: A Distinctive Norwegian Type of Transactions, p. 139-146Hansen, Friis Søren, The Free Movement of Companies, p. 147-172Hansen, Lau Jesper, The Mandatory Bid Rule: The Rise to Prominence of a Misconception, p. 173-192Hemström, Carl, Swedish Company Legislation over Six Decades - A Brief Outline, p. 193-202Johansson, Svante, Registration and Execution of Amendments of Articles of Association, p. 203-214Moberg, Krister, Auditors' Liability for Damages, p. 215-248Mohamed, Sideek, Legislative Initiative in the Field of Direct Taxation in the EC, p. 249-258Samuelsson, Per, Boards of Limited Companies: Internal Governance Structures, p. 259-278af Sandeberg, Catarina, Exemption of Liability - Where to Draw the Line, p. 279-292Skog, Rolf, The European Union's Proposed Takeover Directive: the "Breakthrough"Rule and the Swedish System of Dual Class Common Stock, p. 293-306Werlauff, Erik, The SE Company: A 'Federal' Company TypeAvailable from 8 October 2004, p. 307-326
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4.
  • Constitutional Law : Constitutions
  • 2007
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Constitutions make up the foundations of societies and from a historical point of view there is little doubt that constitutional law and its various manifestations has had a crucial impact on the development of modern society. At a more detailed level constitutions provide meta rules about how state mechanisms and rule-making processes in a given society are intended to function. In this respect constitutional law sets up authoritative frameworks for how the administration is build up, and ultimately determines the nature of the relationship between a state and its citizens. Consequently it is also fair to say that constitutions define important components of national identities. The publication of this volume is well timed. In the European sphere constitutional law is currently much debated, especially as a consequence of the European Union (EU) integration project and its accompanying demands for constitutional revisions and adoption of super governmental principles. The impact of the project is much discussed and the opinions vary. The process also has initiated referendums in several countries, and the recent failure to ratify the new Constitutional Treaty has prompted a renewed debate on the legitimacy of European integration. Simultaneously a number of events in which several constitutional principles appear to clash with religious and ethical concerns have been given much attention in the media. Several recent incidents have also stirred up debates concerning the limits of constitutional principles and the need for revisions. The Danish publication of Muhammad caricatures, frequent clashes between principles concerning freedom of the press versus privacy, minority rights, and the protection of religious freedom are just a few examples of this. In the first part of this 52nd volume of Scandinavian Studies of Law (Sc.St.L.) 17 articles on constitutional law are presented. The second part is a documentation of the second annual conference of the Swedish Institute for European Policy Studies (SIEPS) Why Europe? Possibilities and limits of European integration which was held in Stockholm 16 November 2006. The purpose of the conference was to provide scholarly perspectives on the sources of legitimacy, the democratic credentials and the constitutional alternatives for the EU. The contributions in this section are further elaborations of the speeches delivered at the conference. In addition, in order to provide a background to the discussions, this volume presents English versions of the Constitutions of Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden.Table of Contents:Arajärvi, Pentti, The Finnish Perspective on the Last-Resort Support for Subsistence, p. 17-40Bergström, Maria, New Modes of Constitution Making: Towards Fewer and More Flexible Provisions?, p. 41-48Bernitz, Ulf, The European Constitutional Project and the Swedish Constitution, p. 49-64Bull, Thomas, Blowing in the Wind? Swedish Protection of Whistler-blowers in the Public Sector, p. 65-78Ekeli Skagen, Kristian, How Difficult Should it be to Amend Constitutional Laws? p. 79-102Follesdal, Andreas, Would the Constitutional Treaty Help Alleviate the Union's Legitimacy Crisis?, p. 371-382Follesdal, Andreas, Why International Human Rights Judicial Review might be Democratically Legitimate, p. 103-122Jensen Hansen, Michael, The Protection of Property Rights Under the Danish Constitution, p. 123-132Hautamäki, Veli-Pekka, Novel Rules in the Finnish Constitution - The Question of Applicability, p. 133-154Koch, Henning, Right of Resistance - A European Democratic Notion, p. 155-186Krunke, Helle, The Indirect Effect of the Treaty on a Constitution for Europe, p. 187-202Langdal, Fredrik and von Sydow, Göran, Democracy, Legitimacy and Constitutionalism, p. 351-370Moravcsik, Andrew, The European Union: Rhetoric and Reality, p. 383-392Nergelius, Joakim, New Tendencies in Modern Nordic Constitutional Doctrine or the Development of Nordic Constitutional Law: Introduction and General Background, p. 11-16Ojanen, Tuomas, EU Law and the Response of the Constitutional Law Committee of the Finnish Parliament, p. 203-226Olsen Palmer, Henrik, The Right to Freedom of Religion: a Critical Review, p. 227-254Rytter Elo, Jens, Constitutional Interpretation - Between Legalism and Law-Making, p. 255-272Sand, Inger-Johanne, From National Sovereignty to International and Global Cooperation: The Changing Context and Challenges of Constitutional Law in a Global Society, p. 273-298Shaw, Jo, One or Many Constitutions? The Constitutional Future of the European Union in the 2000s from a Legal Perspective, p. 393-408Viljanen, Jukka, The European Convention on Human Rights and the Transformation of the Finnish Fundamental Rights System, p. 299-320Zetterquist, Ola, A European Social Contract?, p. 321-348The Constitutional Act of Denmark, p. 411-422The Constitution of Finland, p. 423-448Constitution of the Republic of Iceland, p. 449-458The Constitution of the Kingdom of Norway, p. 459-474Sweden: The Instrument of Government, p. 475-500
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5.
  • Criminal Law
  • 2009
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (populärvet., debatt m.m.)
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6.
  • Intellectual Property
  • 2002
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Intellectual property has become in recent years an issue which almost everyone has a conscious relation to, partly as a consequence of the digitalisation and the growth of the Internet. It is also obvious that an increasing number of social sectors are becoming affected by problems related to intellectual property, as the technical progress continues. Recent illustrations of this development are provided by the debate about the possibilities of protecting DNA sequences, the increasing awareness of the social impact of granting patents for various medical solutions, and the growing use of the Internet as a medium for transmitting music files. The legal framework covering these issues is multifaceted. It is also noticeable the field is constantly undergoing changes, as various interests are being articulated and challenged. Reflecting several of these aspects this issue of Sc.St.L. provides an overview of many of the issues currently debated in the international arena. The volume also contains a cumulative index for Volumes 1-41 of the series.Table of Contents:Bernitz, Ulf, The EC Directive on Comparative Advertising and its Implementation in the Nordic Countries: Especially in Relation to Intellectual Property, p. 11-29Bing, Jon, Intellectual Property Exclusive Access Rights and Some Policy Implications, p. 31-48Domeij, Bengt, Implied Technical Warranties in Patent Licenses, p. 49-64Hammarén, Anna, The Copyrightability of Stage Direction, p. 65-71Karnell, Gunnar W.G., European Originality: A Copyright Chimera, p. 73-82Levin, Marianne, Intellectual Property Rights in Transition: Legal Structures and Concepts in Adaptation to Technological Challenges Towards an Intellectual Property System for the 21st Century: A Nordic-European Research Programme, p. 83-95Nordell, Per Jonas, The Notion of Originality - Redundant or not?, p. 97-111Oesch, Rainer, Copyright Liability and the Internet from the Finnish Law Point of View, p. 113-125Pisuke, Heiki, Building a National Intellectual Property Protection System: Some Issues Concerning Copyright and Related Rights in Estonia, p. 127-145Rosén, Jan, Server Copyright Liability - Notes on the Swedish Act on Liability for Intermediaries and two Recent Decisions of the Swedish Supreme Court, p. 147-163Rosén, Jan, Administrative Institutions in Copyright: Notes on the Nordic Countries, p. 165-176Sandgren, Claes, Interpretation of Patent Claims, p. 177-190Seipel, Peter, Copyright, Information Technology, and the Edifice of Knowledge, p. 191-215Strömholm, Stig, Droit Moral - The International and Comparative Scene from a Scandinavian Viewpoint, p. 217-253Wahlgren, Peter, Cumulative Index Volumes 1-41, p. 293-336Westerlund, Li, Biotech Patents: Grant Requirements and Scope of Protection, p. 255-289
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7.
  • IT Law
  • 2004
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • The progress of information and communication technology (IT) has surpassed all expectations. IT is affecting almost every aspect of human life and the development can be expected to continue as the technology becomes more advanced and costs continue to drop. The Scandinavian countries have long been in the forefront when it comes to the use of IT, mobile telephones and the Internet. The awareness of technical potentialities is reflected in a longstanding jurisprudential interest in the field. The Swedish Law and Informatics Research Institute traces its origin back to 1968, the Norwegian Research Center for Computers and Law held its first seminar in 1970, and, not surprisingly, the activities in this field are presently more intense than ever. Following this tradition, this volume of Scandinavian Studies in Law presents 27 newly written articles on current legal issues relating to IT. The contributors are all scholars and practitioners active in Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden.Table of Contents:Bing, Jon, Internationalisation and Constant Change, p. 11-30Blume, Peter, Data Protection in the Private Sector, p. 297-318Bygrave, Lee A., Privacy Protection in a Global Context - A Comparative Overview, p. 319-348Galtung, Andreas, The Norwegian Internet Ethical Council, p. 407-419Halldórsdóttir, Hjördis, The European Union – From Reciprocity to Loyalty, p. 155-172Hansen, Kim G., Software Patents in Europe, p. 173-201Helling, Erik, Retrieving the Sources of Legal Decision-Making - Technical Possibilities and Related Legal Issues, p. 531-557Hreinsson, Páll, Electronic Administration in Iceland, p. 225-243Kirchberger, Christine and y Olano, Jon Ramón, Issues of Security and Interoperability in Electronic Public Procurement, p. 51-77Larsson, Conny, Telecom Companies as Crime Investigators, p. 421-449Larusdottir, Jonina S., Liability of Intermediaries for Copyright Infringement in the Case of Hosting on the Internet, p. 471-490Lundblad, Nicklas, Privacy in the Noise Society, p. 349-371Magnusson Sjöberg, Cecilia and Nordén, Anna, Managing Electronic Signatures - Current Challenges, p. 79-95Maunsbach, Ulf, Some Reflexions Concerning Jurisdiction in Cases on Cross-border Trademark Infringements Through the Internet, p. 493-512Nielsen, Ruth, Employment and ICT Law, p. 97-110Olsson, Anders R., Big Brother, Small Sisters and Free Speech: Reanalyzing some Threats to Personal Privacy, p. 373-387Pöysti, Tuomas, ICT and Legal Principles: Sources and Paradigm of Information Law, p. 559-600Ramberg, Christina, Electronic Communications under the UN Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods, CISG, p. 111-130Riisnæs, Rolf, Digital Certificates and Certification Services, p. 131-151Saarenpää, Ahti, E-government and Good Government: An Impossible Equation in the new Network Society?, p. 245-273Schartum, Dag Wiese, Making Access Rights Operative, p. 275-294Seipel, Peter, IT Law in the Framework of Legal Informatics, p. 31-47Still, Viveca, On the Theoretical Foundations of the Principle of Free Flow of Information as Applied to Copyright, p. 203-221Victorin, Anders, Expropriation for Telecom and Other Infrastructure - the Swedish Experience, p. 513-527Wahlgren, Peter, IT and Legislative Development, p. 601-618Wennerström, Erik, EU-legislation and Cybercrime: A Decade of European Legal Developments, p. 451-470Öman, Sören, Implementing Data Protection in Law, p. 389-403
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8.
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9.
  • Maritime & Transport Law : Bar Associations
  • 2004
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • This volume of Scandinavian Studies in Law (Sc.St.L.) Gives an overview of the contemporary discussion of maritime and transport law in the Scandinavian countries. Due to obvious geographical reasons maritime and transport law has always played an important role in the Scandinavian countries. Transports also form an essential part of the Scandinavian economy. As a consequence, Maritime and Transport Law has a long history as an established academic topic in the region. This volume reflects this tradition, as the authors of the thirteen articles that are presented are all prominent academics from different universities in Scandinavia where transport law is studied. In addition to the articles on maritime and transport law this volume also contains a presentation of the Bar associations in the Scandinavian countries Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden.Table of contents:Bull, Hans Jacob, Insurance Law and Marine Insurance Law: The Unique Twins, p. 11-33Falkanger, Thor, Credit Based Upon Security in Ships, p. 35-59Gorton, Lars, Volume Contracts of Affreightment - Some Features and Principles, p. 61-91Honka, Hannu, The Legislative Future of Carriage of Goods by Sea: Could it not be the UNCITRAL Draft?, p. 93-120Johansson, O. Svante, Settlement of Disputed Marine Insurance Claims, p. 121-133Ramberg, Jan, The Future Law of Transport Operators and Service Providers, p. 135-151Røsæg, Erik, News under the Athens Sun - New Principles and Lost Opportunities of the Athens Convention 2002, p. 153-173Schelin, Johan, CMR Liability in a Law and Economics Perspective, p. 175-190Schelin, Johan, Documents under the UNCITRAL Draft Instrument on Carriage of Goods by Sea, p. 191-199Tiberg, Hugo, Wrecks and Wreckage in Swedish Waters, p. 201-218Ulfbeck, Vibe, The Carrier's Liability for Third Parties for Theft and Robbery under the Danish Carriage of Goods by Road Act, p. 219-227Wetterstein, Peter, Environmental Impairment Liability after the Erika and Prestige Accidents, p. 229-256Wilhelmsen, Trine-Lise, Hull Insurance of "Latent defects" - i.e. Errors in Design, Material or Workmanship, p. 257-285The Danish Bar and Law Society, p. 289-297The Finnish Bar Association, p. 299-306The Icelandic Bar Association, p. 307-312The Norwegian Bar Association, p. 313-322The Swedish Bar Association, p. 323-329
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10.
  • Procedural Law : Court Administrations
  • 2007
  • Samlingsverk (redaktörskap) (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Procedural law is an important component of any legal system. The formal rules that make up what in academic settings is recognized as a core element of legal science do not merely provide the framework for how the official processing of the law can be performed. Procedural law also determines the efficiency of the court sector and at the same time its principles provide the outmost protection against violations of the rule of law. Not surprisingly, procedural law is a much debated topic. It is also a vital part of the legal education. This 51:st volume of the Scandinavian Studies in Law presents 26 articles on Scandinavian Procedural Law. The articles have all been written by academic jurists, highly prominent judges and officials active in Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden. At least two features make the recent development of procedural law in the Scandinavian counties interesting from a broad international perspective. The Scandinavian legal systems exhibit a unique mix of civil and common law traditions, and the judiciaries have in the last decade been profoundly affected by the European Union integration project. In several cases this has resulted in innovative solutions but also given rise to intense debates. In addition to the various articles on procedural law this volume contains presentations of the courts administration bodies in all the Scandinavian countriesTable of Contents:Arnardóttir, Oddný Mjöll, Non-discrimination Under Article 14 ECHR: The Burden of Proof, p. 13-40Backer, Inge Lorange, The Norwegian Reform of Civil Procedure, p. 41-76Bergholtz, Gunnar, Some Thoughts on Judges' Decision-making, p. 77-89Bogdan, Michael, The Brussels/Lugano Lis Pendens Rule and the "Italian Torpedo", p. 89-98Bårdsen, Arnfinn, Reflections on "Fair Trial" in Civil Proceedings According to Article 6 § 1 of the European Convention on Human Rights, p. 99-130Diesen, Christian, Therapeutic Jurisprudence - an Introduction from a Swedish Perspective, p. 131-162Eklund, Hans, Article 12 of the UN's Convention on the Rights of the Child and the Procedural Status of Children in Sweden, p. 163-184Ervasti, Kaijus, Conflicts Before the Courts and Court-annexed Mediation in Finland, p. 185-200Garde, Peter, The DNA-proof in Practical Danish Criminal Justice, p. 201-214Heuman, Lars, Objectivity in Swedish Criminal Proceedings, p. 213-228Jonkka, Jaakko, A Model for the Weighing and Balancing of Interest in the Prosecutor's Legal Discretion, p. 229-262Kainulainen, Heini, Raped? Sexual Assault in Criminal Proceedings, p. 263-280Lindblom, Per Henrik, The Growing Role of the Courts and the new Functions of Judicial Process - Fact or Flummery?, p. 281-310Lindell, Bengt, Alternative Dispute Resolution and the Administration of Justice - Basic Principles, p. 311-344Lindfors, Heidi, Cross-border Enforcement in the European Framework, p. 345-358Magnússon, Sigurdur Tómas, Access to Courts for Civil Proceedings In Iceland, p. 359-382Magnússon, Skúli, The Use of Experts in Icelandic Law of Procedure, p. 383-392Matningsdal, Magnus, The Influence of the European Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms on Norwegian Criminal Procedure, p. 399-418Myhrer, Tor-Geir, So-called Extraordinary or Untraditional Investigative Methods, p. 419-436Pölönen, Pasi, Witness Examination in Finnish Criminal Trials, p. 437-450Shaughnessy, Patricia, Dealing with Privileges in International Commercial Arbitration, p. 451-470Skoghøy, Jens Edvin A., The Prohibition Against Repeated Criminal Proceedings According to the ECHR Protocol 7 Article 4, p. 471-488Smith, Eva, The Presumption of Innocence, p. 489-504Tómasson, Eiríkur, Presumed Innocent until Proved Guilty: The Principle of Art 6 § 2 of the European Convention on Human Rights and Art 70 § 2 of the Constitution of Iceland that the Burden of Proof Rests with the Prosecution , p. 505-532Westberg, Peter, Interim Measures and Civil Litigation, p. 533-558Zahle, Henrik, Judicial Opinion Writing in the Danish Supreme Court (Højesteret), 559-580The Danish Courts – an Organisation in Development, p. 581-590Court Administration in Finland, p. 591-605Iceland’s Judicial System, p. 606-607Presentation of the National Courts Administration and theNorwegian Court Reforms of 2002, p. 608-628The Swedish National Courts Administration, p. 629-650
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