The Court of Justice of the EU has often taken an active role in developing case law on gender discrimination in relation to social security, a role that it has not played to the same extent where discrimination on the ground of racial or ethnic origin is concerned, our Research Fellow Sarah Ganty and Karin de Vries write in the latest CEU DI Working Paper.
DI researchers publish academic articles, books, book chapters, reports, working papers, etc. Here you'll find all of them.
The Research Handbook on the Politics of Constitutional Law, edited by Mark Tushnet and Dimitry Kochenov, lead researcher of our Rule of Law Workgroup, deals with the politics of constitutional law around the world.
“Even for those not specializing in the region, the book is worth reading from a methodological perspective,” our Junior Research Fellow Balint Madlovics writes in his review on Ivan Szelenyi’s book in Europe-Asia Studies.
The second Hungarian-language volume co-edited by Ferenc Laczo, Editor of our Review of Democracy, is a major attempt to rethink the history of Hungary.
“After its release, the book [A Fairytale for Everyone] became the target of anti-gender attacks,” our Research Affiliate Dorottya Redai writes in her article in the Journal of Lesbian Studies.
Legal institutions refer, in their original design, to a certain normality, but between the moment of creation of a legal institution and its application to future situations there is always a time lag, our Research Affiliate Rafal Manko writes in his article in Law and Critique.
The article of our Post-doctoral Fellow, Cansu Civelek, published in the Political and Legal Anthropology Review (PoLAR), opens a discussion about how temporalities in spatial and legal spheres are interlinked and shape both policymaking and governance mechanisms and resistance practices.
The EU’s proclaimed nature as a value-based Union trumps its values in practice, as well as the most essential rights of Europeans caught in the maze of the CJEU’s wishful thinking, our Research Affiliate Petra Bárd and the lead researcher of our Rule of Law Working Group Dimitry Kochenov write in a new DI Working Paper.
Our Post-Doctoral Fellow Balint Mikola and Tomas Madlenak assess in their post on the blog of our Authlib project how pervasive different populist strategies have been in Slovakia and whether there is a chance to overcome them.
In their article in International Studies Review, our Research Affiliate Erin K. Jenne and her co-authors argue that “it is important for analysis to move beyond the state level and view populism as a concept and phenomenon of international relations rather than simply a factor of foreign policy.”