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Учебные курсы
ФКН
Статья
Лабиринты наследственного права: теоретический анализ

Ростовцева Н. В., Гаврилов Э. П.

Патенты и лицензии. Интеллектуальные права. 2020. № 12. С. 13-21.

Глава в книге
Социальное назначение ограниченного вещного права пользования чужим недвижимым имуществом

Емелькина И. А.

В кн.: Гражданское право социального государства: Сборник статей, посвященный 90-летию со дня рождения профессора А.Л. Маковского (1930–2020). М.: Статут, 2020. С. 74-93.

Препринт
The Concept of Inheritance by Right of Representation: A Comparative Analysis of Civil Law in Russia and France

Rostovtseva N. V.

Law. LAW. Высшая школа экономики, 2019. No. WP BRP 91.

Property and Liability: An Introduction to Law and Economics

2020/2021
Учебный год
ENG
Обучение ведется на английском языке
3
Кредиты
Статус:
Курс по выбору
Когда читается:
3-й курс, 2 модуль

Преподаватель

Course Syllabus

Abstract

Think about the oldest and most familiar principles of American law, property and proportional liability, in a new and surprising way, and learn to apply economic reasoning to an especially important and interesting aspect of life. During the course, students will receive information about theoretical basis of Law and Economics and its practical application in American law. The course is aimed at the analysis of property rights, contact rights and liability with the Law and Economic tools.
Learning Objectives

Learning Objectives

  • Know the economic approach to property relationships, correlation between property and contract rights;
  • Know the doctrinal interpretation of property rights;
  • Understand the basic principles of American law;
  • Apply economic approach to the analysis of property rights, contract rights and liability
Expected Learning Outcomes

Expected Learning Outcomes

  • Have basic knowledge of Law and Economics;
  • Have basic knowledge of American law;
  • Have skills in applying economic approach to legal phenomena.
Course Contents

Course Contents

  • Property
    Property is where law and economics meet, but it's not a simple concept. Property is not an object or a relation between people and objects, but a set of rights, relations among people over who is to control each of the many uses to which objects can be put. Different people may control different uses of an object, that is, have different property rights over its various uses, at the same time, or control the same use of the object at different times. When new uses create disputes, the law must define new property rights and allocate them initially to resolve the dispute – someone must be deemed to have won the dispute and be given initial ownership of the new rights. But once the former disputants are allowed to trade these rights among themselves, surprising results follow.
  • Exchange and Efficiency
    Voluntary exchange implies mutual benefit – when people trade property rights, it's because they each believe that what they get from the trade will be more valuable to them than what they have to give up to get it. So if there are no obstacles to voluntary exchange, that is, if transaction costs are low, property rights will end up in the hands of the person who values them the most, a result economists call an efficient allocation of the rights. What happens when there are barriers that impede or prevent property rights from reaching their highest valuing owner through exchange? Can the law assign property rights to achieve efficient allocation in such cases? Should it try, or are there values other than efficient allocation the law might try to advance, along with or instead of efficient allocation, in assigning property rights?
  • Externality
    Exchange involves both benefit and cost – traders take rights from others, imposing costs on them but creating benefit for themselves, but they must compensate the others for their costs by paying for the rights they've taken. External costs are imposed when one person takes another's rights without paying for them, which leads to the taker taking more rights than efficient allocation would allow and leaves the victim uncompensated for the costs of losing the rights. The law's response to this inefficiency and injustice is liability, forcing those who take rights without payment to compensate those whose rights they have taken for the costs they have borne. Thinking about how the law determines these liability prices, and how people might respond to them, reveals the underlying economic logic of liability.
  • Crime and Punishment
    Some externalities involve only a few uncompensated losers of rights whose costs are easily reckoned in monetary terms, so that forcing the taker to pay exactly these costs to the victims ensures both that victims will be fairly compensated and that takers will take rights only where they value the rights more than the losers do. The law calls these externalities torts, and the same principle of liability pricing extends to crimes, in which, with the same unlawful act, someone simultaneously takes the rights of many people who suffer moral costs that can't be satisfactorily measured by money. As with torts, some crimes may be efficient reallocations of rights, and the logic of liability shows that proportional punishment can, ideally, discover which crimes are or are not efficient and force all takers to compensate their victims in full for what they take.
  • Property, Utility and Technology
    The concept of property is developed in two new directions. One concerns the problem of eminent domain and evokes the ancient conflict between individual rights and collective needs – in what circumstances, and to what extent, should private property be protected against uncompensated taking by government? How do the different theories of property considered earlier each answer this question? The other asks how voluntary exchange can be organized when technology makes it easy for people to take others' property rights without compensation. If existing rights are insufficient to prevent these takings from occurring on a large enough scale to make voluntary exchange impossible, new kinds of property rights are needed to encourage efficient levels of production and exchange. This is illustrated by the problem of intellectual goods and the new forms of property that have evolved over centuries to make exchange in ideas possible.
  • Criminal Procedure
    Criminal liability means that crimes have prices, and how these prices are exacted in practice from people who take rights without compensation is the problem of criminal procedure. How do judges know who is guilty, and what prices guilty people should be made to pay for their crimes? Around the world, two major systems of adjudicating guilt and punishment, the adversarial and the inquisitorial, have evolved over centuries to answer these questions in individual cases, with very different procedures to assess guilt and punishment that express different commitments to truth and fairness. All these procedures are expensive, and governments everywhere must confront the problem of processing large caseloads with limited resources. This has led the inquisitorial systems of Europe and the adversarial systems of England and the United States to new procedures of adjudication that may be reducing the differences between them.
Assessment Elements

Assessment Elements

  • non-blocking Current control: test during the course
  • non-blocking Intermediate control: interview with the teacher
Interim Assessment

Interim Assessment

  • Interim assessment (2 module)
    0.7 * Current control: test during the course + 0.3 * Intermediate control: interview with the teacher
Bibliography

Bibliography

Recommended Core Bibliography

  • Карапетов А.Г. - Экономический анализ права - Общество с ограниченной ответственностью «Издательство «СТАТУТ» - 2016 - 528с. - ISBN: 978-5-8354-1238-9 - Текст электронный // ЭБС ЛАНЬ - URL: https://e.lanbook.com/book/92530
  • Право и экономика (методология): Учебник для магистрантов / Г.А. Гаджиев. - М.: Юр.Норма, НИЦ ИНФРА-М, 2018. - 256 с. - Режим доступа: http://znanium.com/catalog/product/920486

Recommended Additional Bibliography

  • Иллюзия выбора. Кто принимает решения за нас и почему это не всегда плохо: Научно-популярное / Санстейн К. - Москва :Альпина Пабл., 2016. - 252 с.: ISBN 978-5-9614-5478-9 - Текст : электронный. - URL: http://znanium.com/catalog/product/728491
  • Экономический анализ права: Учебное пособие / Шмаков А.В. - М.:Магистр, ИНФРА-М Издательский Дом, 2011. - 320 с.: 60x90 1/16 ISBN 978-5-9776-0180-1 - Режим доступа: http://znanium.com/catalog/product/216524