The Hon. Mr Justice Andrew Li: Foreword The Rt. Hon. Lord Woolf of Barnes: Preface Part 1: Introduction 1: Christopher Forsyth, Mark Elliott, Swati Jhaveri, Michael Ramsden and Anne Scully Hill: Introductory comments by the Editors Part 2: The Legitimacy and Constitutional Foundations of Judicial Review 2: Professor Martin Loughlin: Judicial Independence and Judicial Review in Constitutional Democracies: A Note on Hamilton and Tocqueville 3: Professor Paul Craig: Political Constitutionalism and Judicial Review 4: Professor Cheryl Saunders: The Constitutionalization and Codifcation of Judicial Review in South Africa 5: Professor Cheryl Saunders: Constitutions, Codes and Administrative Law: The Australian Experience Part 3: Scope & Functions of Administrative Justice 6: Professor Carol Harlow: Judicial Review and Administrative Justice 7: Professor Paul Rishworth & Professor Janet McClean: Human Rights Obligations in the Private Sector: Reflections on YL v Birmingham City Council and the Meaning of "Public Function" 8: Professor Peter Cane: Judicial Review in the Age of Tribunals 9: Sir Robert Carnwath: Tribunal Justice - Judicial Review by Another Route 10: Professor Jeffrey Lubbers: Should the Primary Locus of Government Adjudication be in the Agencies, the Courts, or in a Special Tribunal? Comparisons Between the US and the UK/Australia Models Part 4: Conditions for Effective Judicial Review 11: Mr. Justice Bokhary: An Independent Judiciary 12: Professor Shimon Shetreet: Judicial Independence and Judicial Review of Government Action: Necessary Institutional Characteristics and Appropriate Scope of Judicial Review 13: Lord Brown: The Unaccountability of Judges - Surely their Strength not their Weakness 14: Dr. Anthony Neoh SC JP: An Impartial and Uncorrupted Civil Service: Hong Kong's Fight Against Corruption in the Past 34 Years Corruption in the Past 34 Years Part 5: Grounds of Judicial Review 15: Professor Christopher Forsyth & Dr Emma Dring: The Final Frontier: The Emergence of Material Error of Fact as a Ground of Judicial Review 16: Dr Mark Elliott: Proportionality and Deference: The Importance of a Structured Approach 17: Professor Jaime Arancibia: The Intensity of Judicial Review in the Commercial Context: Deference and Proportionality 18: Professor Mark Walters: Jurisdiction, Functionalism and Constitutionalism in Canadian Administrative Law 19: Professor Kevin Stack: The Statutory Fiction of Judicial Review of Administrative Action in the United States 20: Mr. Nigel Plemming QC: Judicial Review of Regulators Part 6: Administrative Law in the HKSAR and China 21: Mr Benedict Lai and Professor Johannes Chan: Remedies in Administrative Law 22: Professor He Haibo: The Dawn of Due Process Principle in China 23: Mr Richard Gordon, QC: Necessity and the Remedies Conundrum 24: Mr Justice Ma: General Themes in the Consideration of Administrative Detentions 25: Mr Mark Daly: Judicial Review in the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region: Necessary Because of Bad Governance 26: Mr. Philip Dykes SC: The Functions of Judicial Review in Hong Kong Part 7: Epilogue 27: Sir David Williams: Themes from the Volume 28: The Rt. Hon. Sir John Laws: Concluding Comments: Judicial Review's Constitutional Home
Professor Christopher Forsyth is Professor of Public Law and Private International Law, Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge. Dr Mark Elliott is Senior Lecturer, Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge. Professor Swati Jhaveri is Assistant Professor, Faculty of Law, The Chinese University of Hong Kong. Professor Michael Ramsden is Assistant Professor, Faculty of Law, The Chinese University of Hong Kong. Professor Anne Scully Hill is Associate Professor, Faculty of Law, The Chinese University of Hong Kong.
The book does have golden nuggets of insight and analysis worthy of the reader's attention. * Timothy J. O'Neill, Law and Politics Book Review *