- Title Pages
- 1 Introduction
- 2 “Rights” Discourse
- 3 Structural Impediments to Consistent Application of “Universal” Human Rights
- 4 The Enlarged View of Rights in Contemporary Constitutions and Human Rights Conventions—The Notion of Defeasible Rights
- 5 Litigation Involving a Conflict of Rights, Each of Equal Value
- 6 The Epistemology of Judicial Decision Making
- 7 The Unsuccessful Attempt to Find a Philosophical “North Star” to Aid in Judicial Decision Making
- 8 The use of Balancing Tests and Factor Analysis—The Inevitable Tendency to Resort to Bright-Line Tests
- 9 An Overview of Case-By-Case Adjudication, its Possible Goals, and the Influence of Legal Traditions
- 10 The Optimal Conditions for Case-By-Case Adjudication and its Limits
- 11 Case-By-Case Adjudication of Contentious Human Rights Controversies
- 12 What If We Must Choose?
- Table Of Cases
- Philosopher Kings?
- Oxford University Press
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