Le Grand Syllabus 2016/2017
• L’ERC Consolidator Grant (2014-2019) qui porte sur les droits inclusifs en propriété et propriété intellectuelle. Le projet vise à remettre en cause le point de vue même de la propriété en ajoutant une notion innovante, le « droit inclusif », dans la boîte à outils de la théorie juridique et économique. • la chaire d’excellence Paris Sorbonne Cité, intitulée « Manières d’être Européen. Régimes juridiques, modes d’appartenance, formes d’existence », qui étudie l’inﬂuence des régimes juridiques européens sur les modes de participation des individus dans différents champs d’action sociale comme le marché transnational, la famille, les systèmes éducatifs ou de santé. • le projet LexDir-1795-1799, qui a pour objectif la numérisation intégrale de la collection générale des décrets rendus par l’Assemblée nationale, dite collection Baudouin (Paris, Assemblée nationale, 1789-1799) et du Bulletin des lois de la République française de 1795- 1799, puis leur publication sous forme de base de données interrogeable en ligne.
http://www.sciencespo.fr/ecole-de-droit/fr The Law School—founded in 2009 and currently directed by Professor Christophe Jamin—is committed to training world-class jurists fully capable of working in an increasingly globalized professional environment. It is in the same spirit that the School’s research projects are undertaken, based on two strong convictions: The ﬁrst is that in today’s world it is necessary to break down the traditional boundaries surrounding legal studies and to develop an understanding of “the law in context.” The School’s researchers are thus open to contributions from other disciplines that help to shed light on the inner workings of the law. This openness manifests itself in the use of theoretical tools coming from the social sciences (economics, anthropology, sociology, history, linguistics, etc.) and through collaboration with scholars from other ﬁelds who have a highly technical understanding of their objects of study. The second is the conviction that globalization constitutes not only an object of research but also a phenomenon that profoundly transforms the production of legal rationality itself. Understanding these developments thus entails not only analyzing global phenomena, but, more fundamentally, adopting new modes of reasoning, ones based on the confrontation of rationalities coming from different legal traditions. These convictions also draw inspiration from the work of the School’s Developments in Public Policy and Public Law Research Chair. The principal themes explored by this chair include the effects of globalization on the machinery of public administration as well as the economic analysis of public law. The current research and areas of interest of the School’s faculty are organized along three principal lines, in close connection with the courses offered at the Law School: • Legal cultures • Globalization • The economic ﬁeld in the law The research faculty, coordinated by Frédéric Audren and comprising 21 members from diverse legal traditions, is committed to innovative scholarship. They are very active on the editorial boards of a range of scholarly journals. One member of the faculty is currently a fellow at the Institut Universitaire de France. For students interested in pursuing academic careers, the School’s doctoral program is open to multidisciplinary approaches and a diversity of legal cultures. The training it provides includes a solid foundation of technical legal knowledge, concepts and modes of reasoning, a critical approach through theorization of the