CJS Lecture Series | Administrative Litigation Reform in Japan
Japan has been known to have among the lowest rates of litigation against the state in the developed world. In recent decades, however, Japan has introduced reforms that make it easier to file suits against the state. This presentation will examine the determinants and impact of these reforms.
Rieko Kage is Professor of Political Science at the University of Tokyo. She graduated from the Faculty of Law at Kyoto University and earned her Ph.D. from the Department of Government, Harvard University. She is the author of Civic Engagement in Postwar Japan and Who Judges? Designing Jury Systems in Japan, East Asia, and Europe, both of which have been published from Cambridge University Press, and she has published broadly on issues relating to judicial politics, participation, and pubic opinion.
Please register for the Zoom event here: https://umich.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_XYq-lv2oTAKcV3XRqjXRfg
This colloquium series is made possible by the generous support of the U.S. Department of Education Title VI grant.
If there is anything we can do to make this event accessible to you, please contact us. Please be aware that advance notice is necessary as some accommodations may require more time for the university to arrange.
|Building:||Off Campus Location|
|Event Type:||Livestream / Virtual|
|Source:||Happening @ Michigan from Center for Japanese Studies, International Institute, Asian Languages and Cultures|
International Institute Programming
The International Institute’s centers sponsor numerous conferences, lectures, exhibits, and cultural performances throughout the year. These events are designed to educate the university community and the public about global issues and inspire discussion and dialogue.
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