Now showing items 31-40 of 42
Conflict of laws
Patrick J. Borchers, Conflict of Laws, 49 Syracuse L. Rev. 333 (1999).
In 1963 the New York Court of Appeals made history by breaking from the place-of-the-injury rule in tort conflicts cases. Ten years later New York's high court again made history, this time for attempting to craft new and ...
Judgments conventions and minimum contacts
Patrick J. Borchers, Judgments Conventions and Minimum Contacts, 61 Alb. L. Rev. 1161 (1998).
Courts and the second conflicts restatement: Some observations and an empirical note
Patrick J. Borchers, Courts and the Second Conflicts Restatement: Some Observations and an Empirical Note, 56 Md. L. Rev. 1232 (1997).
Return of territorialism to New York's conflicts law: Padula v. Lilarn Properties Corp.
Patrick J. Borchers, The Return of Territorialism to New York’s Conflicts Law: Padula v. Lilarn Properties Corp., 58 Alb. L. Rev. 775 (1995).
Few little issues for the Hague judgments negotiations
Patrick J. Borchers, A Few Little Issues for the Hague Judgments Negotiations, 24 Brook. J. Int’l L. 157 (1998).
In the 1990's, the Hague Conference on Private International Law began to consider drafting a worldwide convention on judgment recognition and jurisdiction in civil and commercial matters. This article identifies the issues ...
Patrick J. Borchers, Conflicts Pragmatism, 56 Alb. L. Rev. 883 (1993), reprinted in part in A Conflict-of-Laws Anthology 148 (Gene R. Shreve ed., 1997).
New York choice of law: Weaving the tangled strands
Patrick J. Borchers, New York Choice of Law: Weaving the Tangled Strands, 57 Alb. L. Rev. 93 (1993).
Back to the past: Anti-pragmatism in American conflicts law
Patrick J. Borchers, Back to the Past: Anti-Pragmatism in American Conflicts Law, 48 Mercer L. Rev. 721 (1997).
International criminal tribunals: A jurisprudential thought
Patrick J. Borchers, International Criminal Tribunals: A Jurisprudential Thought, 60 Alb. L. Rev. 653 (1997).
Choice-of-law revolution: An empirical study
Patrick J. Borchers, The Choice-of-Law Revolution: An Empirical Study, 49 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 357 (1992), reprinted in 1 Economics of Conflict of Laws 84 (Erin A. O'Hara ed., 2007).
Beginning in 1963, U.S. conflict-of-laws principles began to alter drastically. On its way out was the vested rights theory that produced fairly certain rules, such as the place-of-the-injury rule for tort cases, and on ...