The essay was originally posted on COLUMBIA LAW SCHOOL’S BLOG ON CORPORATIONS AND THE CAPITAL MARKETS.
The translated and edited article by Professor Huang Hui was originally published by the Journal of Law Application.
STL Professor Mark Feldman Invited to Deliver International Public Lecture on International Investment Law
In the talk, Professor Feldman outlined three distinctive geographic regions for investment treaty practice in the 2020s (Europe, the regional South, and the Pacific Rim) and discussed key characteristics associated with Pacific Rim investment treaty practice.
Dr. Minas observed: “A multi-year and truly transnational enterprise has come to fruition. This is a weighty volume in more ways than one and it will be a key resource for the study of transnational law for years to come.“
In the episode, podcast host Jeff Mahoney interviewed professor Shilon about his recent research paper titled Pay for Destruction: The Executive Compensation Arrangements That Encourage Value-Decreasing Stock Buybacks.
Professor Man co-edited with Professors Baosheng Zhang and Jing Lin (both of China University of Political Science and Law).
Professor Friedmann Co-edits First Book on Wine Law and Policy, From National Terroirs to a Global Market
This 26-chapter volume brings together leading academics and practitioners to examine how wine law and policy have gradually moved from national terroirs to a global market.
The article discusses recent developments in the concepts of ‘climate justice’ and ‘just transition’, and examines how these concepts are being implemented through regulation in the European Union and its Member States, in China and through international cooperation.
On November 4th, STL hosted the first session of its new Law & Sustainability Colloquium webinar series on the ClassIn platform. The guest speaker was Christoph Schwarte, the Executive Director of Legal Response International (LRI).
Professor Friedmann Wrote a Chapter on “Deep Consumer Information” for a Book on Consumer Law and Economics
This paper explores the possibility of a disclosurite system, “Deep Consumer Information”, which does not mandate, but nevertheless compels companies, due to market forces, to disclose information about the ethicality of their products.