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summary
How can we leverage digitization to improve access to justice, without compromising the fundamental principles of our legal system? eAccess to Justice describes the many challenges that come with the integration of information and communication technologies into our courtrooms, and explores lessons learned from digitization projects from around the world. Edited by Jane Bailey and Valerie Steeves. Contributions by Trevor Scott Milford; Akane Kanai; Assumpta Ndengeyingoma; Jacquelyn Burkell; Madelaine Saginur; Priscilla M. Regan; Diana L. Sweet; Jessica Ringrose; Laura Harvey; Jordan Fairbairn; Andrea Slane; Shaheen Shariff; Ashley DeMartini; Gillian Angrove; Matthew Johnson; Sarah Heath; Betsy Rosenblatt; Rebecca Tushnet; and Leslie Regan Shade. Keywords: Privacy, identity, equality, online environment, women, cyberfeminism, policy

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Title Page, Copyright
  2. pp. i-iv
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  1. Table of Contents
  2. pp. v-vi
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  1. Acknowledgements
  2. pp. vii-ix
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  1. Introduction
  2. Karim Benyekhlef
  3. pp. 1-22
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  1. Part I: Justice Values and Digitalization
  1. Introduction: Fundamental Values in a Technologized Age of Efficiency
  2. Jane Bailey
  3. pp. 25-28
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  1. I Cyberjustice and International Development: Reducing the Gap Between Promises and Accomplishments
  2. Renaud Beauchard
  3. pp. 29-52
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  1. II Evaluating e-Justice: The Design of an Assessment
  2. Giampiero Lupo
  3. pp. 53-94
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  1. III The Role of Courts in Assisting Individuals in Realizing Their s. 2(b) Right to Information about Court Proceedings
  2. Graham Reynolds
  3. pp. 95-122
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  1. IV Privacy v. Transparency: How Remote Access to Court Records Forces Us to Re-examine Our Fundamental Values
  2. Nicolas Vermeys
  3. pp. 123-154
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  1. Part II: Courtroom Interactions And Self-Empowerment
  1. Introduction: Troubling the Technological Imperative: Views on Responsible Implementation of Court Technologies
  2. Jacquelyn Burkell
  3. pp. 157-162
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  1. V ATJ Technology Principles: Access to and Delivery of Justice
  2. Donald J Horowitz
  3. pp. 163-196
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  1. VI Empowerment, Technology, and Family Law
  2. Sherry MacLennan
  3. pp. 197-220
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  1. VII The Case for Courtroom Technology Competence as an Ethical Duty for Litigators
  2. Amy Salyzyn
  3. pp. 211-240
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  1. VIII Tablets in the Jury Room: Enhancing Performance while Undermining Fairness?
  2. David Tait, Meredith Rossner
  3. pp. 241-252
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  1. Part III: Toward New Procedural Models?
  1. Introduction: Continuity and Technological Change in Justice Delivery
  2. Fabien Gélinas
  3. pp. 255-262
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  1. IX The Old… and the New? Elements for a General Theory of Institutional Change: The Case of Paperless Justice
  2. Pierre Noreau
  3. pp. 263-304
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  1. X Cyberjustice and Ethical Perspectives of Procedural Law
  2. Daniel Weinstock
  3. pp. 305-316
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  1. XI Three Trade-Offs to Efficient Dispute Resolution
  2. Clément Camion
  3. pp. 317-336
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  1. XII The Electronic Process in the Brazilian Judicial System: Much More Than an Option; It Is a Solution
  2. Katia Balbino de Carvalho Ferreira
  3. pp. 337-350
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  1. XIII Access to Justice and Technology: Transforming the Face of Cross-Border Civil Litigation and Adjudication in the EU
  2. Xandra E Kramer
  3. pp. 351-376
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  1. Postscript eAccess to Justice – Brief Observations
  2. Guy Canivet
  3. pp. 377-382
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  1. Bibliography
  2. pp. 383-404
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 405-412
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  1. Law, Technology and Media Series Information
  2. p. 413
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  1. Back Cover
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Additional Information

ISBN
9780776624303
MARC Record
OCLC
1112364553
Pages
518
Launched on MUSE
2019-09-24
Language
English
Open Access
Yes
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