Philosophical Foundations of Labour Law
Edited by Hugh Collins, Gillian Lester, and Virginia Mantouvalou
Edited by Hugh Collins, Vinerian Professor of English Law, All Souls College, University of Oxford, Gillian Lester, Lucy G. Moses Professor of Law, Columbia Law School, and Virginia Mantouvalou, Professor of Human Rights and Labour Law, University College London
Hugh Collins FBA is the Vinerian Professor of English Law at All Souls College, Oxford. Previously he was Professor of English Law at the London School of Economics and a Fellow of Brasenose College, Oxford.
Gillian Lester is the Dean and the Lucy G. Moses Professor of Law at Columbia Law School. Previously she held faculty appointments at the University of California Berkeley School Of Law (2006-2014) and at UCLA School of Law (1994-2005).
Virginia Mantouvalou is Reader in Human Rights and Labour Law and Co-Director of the UCL Institute for Human Rights. She is also Director of Graduate Research Studies at UCL.
Einat Albin is an expert in labour law and is the academic director of the Clinical Legal Education Center, at the Faculty of Law, Hebrew University. She is a DPhil graduate of the University of Oxford, wrote a number of articles in leading law journals, and won a number of prestigious awards. Her research focuses on disadvantaged workers, mainly those in services.
Harry Arthurs is Dean Emeritus of Osgoode Hall Law School and President Emeritus of York University. He publishes in the fields of labour, employment and public law, as well as legal history and theory, globalization and constitutionalism. He has chaired government commissions on employment standards, workplace pensions and the funding of workers' compensation schemes.
Joe Atkinson is a PhD candidate at University College London. He holds law degrees from the University of Oxford and the London School of Economics, and has been a visiting scholar at New York University. From 2019 he will be a Lecturer in Law at the University of Sheffield.
Alan Bogg is Professor of Labour Law at the University of Bristol. He is Co-Director of the Bristol Centre for Law at Work. Previously, he was Professor of Labour Law at the University of Oxford.
David Cabrelli is a Professor in Labour Law at the University of Edinburgh and his teaching and research interests lie in the fields of employment and labour law. David has published papers in a number of academic journals in the field of labour and employment law, as well as a leading UK textbook on employment law.
Joanne Conaghan is a Professor of Law and the University of Bristol. Her scholarly interests lie at the intersection of labour law and feminist theory and she has written extensively on issues pertaining to the gendering of work.
Guy Davidov is the Elias Lieberman Professor of Labour Law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, where he is also the Director of the Sacher Institute for Legislative Studies and Comparative Law. He was the founder and first Chair of the Labour Law Research Network (LLRN), and is the Editor-in-Chief of the International Journal of Comparative Labour Law and Industrial Relations. His book 'A Purposive Approach to Labour Law' has been published by Oxford University Press in 2016.
Cynthia Estlund is the Catherine A. Rein Professor at the New York University School of Law. She has written widely on U.S. and comparative labour and employment law. Her most recent book is A New Deal for China's Workers? (Harvard U. Press, 2017).
Mark Freedland QC (Hon), FBA, now Emeritus Professor of Employment Law in the University of Oxford, continues to pursue his researches and his writing in the fields of Employment Law and Public Law as an Emeritus Research Fellow of St John's College Oxford and an Honorary Professor in the Faculty of Laws of University College London. The main focus of his writings has been the personal work contract and the personal wok relation.
John Gardner is a Senior Research Fellow at All Souls College, Oxford and Professor of Law and Philosophy in the University of Oxford. From 2000 to 2016 he was Oxford's Professor of Jurisprudence. He has written about many topics in the philosophy of law and nearby fields. His latest book is From Personal Life to Private Law, published by OUP in 2018.
A native of Argentina, Pablo Gilabert is an Associate Professor in the Department of Philosophy at Concordia University (Montreal, Canada). He has been an HLA Hart Visiting Fellow at the University of Oxford, a DAAD Fellow at the University of Frankfurt, a Visiting Fellow at the Australian National University, and a Laurance S. Rockefeller Visiting Faculty Fellow in the Center for Human Values at Princeton University. His papers appeared in journals such as The Journal of Political Philosophy, Political Theory, The Philosophical Quarterly, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, Philosophical Studies, Human Rights Quarterly, and Kantian Review. He is the author of From Global Poverty to Global Equality. A Philosophical Exploration (Oxford University Press, 2012) and Human Dignity and Human Rights (Oxford University Press: forthcoming).?
Brian Langille is a Professor in the Faculty of Law of the University of Toronto. His work examines how we think about labour law and he is currently working on a project addressing The Capabilities Approach to Labour Law. A volume of essays with that title will appear next year from OUP.
Martin O'Neill is Senior Lecturer in Philosophy at the University of York. He works on the theory and practice of social justice, and has written on a number of issues at the intersection of political philosophy, political economy, and public policy. His work has appeared in journals such as Philosophy & Public Affairs and the Journal of Political Philosophy, and he is the co-editor of Property-Owning Democracy: Rawls and Beyond (Wiley-Blackwell, 2012) and Taxation: Philosophical Perspectives (Oxford University Press, 2018). He is a commissioning editor of Renewal: a Journal of Social Democracy.
Horacio Spector is Professor of law at Universidad Torcuato Di Tella (Argentina) and at the School of Law of the University of San Diego. He is also a member of the Research Faculty in the Center for the Philosophy of Freedom at the University of Arizona. He is the author of Autonomy and Rights. The Moral Foundations of Liberalism (Oxford: OUP, 1992), Analytische und Postanalytische Ethik (Freiburg: Alber, 1993), and co-editor of Rights: Concepts and Contexts (Farnham, England: Ashgate, 2012). He was founding dean of the School of Law at Torcuato Di Tella (1996-2008) and held fellowships from the Alexander von Humboldt and the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial foundations.
Sabine Tsuruda is an Assistant Professor at Queen's University Faculty of Law. She is a graduate of the Joint JD/PhD Program in Law and Philosophy at the University of California, Los Angeles, where she studied as a Charlotte W. Newcombe Doctoral Dissertation Fellow and served as a Senior Editor of the UCLA Law Review.
Stuart White is Tutorial Fellow in Politics at Jesus College, Oxford. He is author of The Civic Minimum (2003) and Equality (2006). He is currently working on a book provisionally titled Democracy over Wealth? Liberal Republican Political Economy.
Jonathan Wolff is Blavatnik Professor of Public Policy at the Blavatnik School of Government, University of Oxford. His work includes Disadvantage (2007, with Avner de-Shalit), Ethics and Public Policy (2011) An Introduction to Political Philosophy (3rd edition 2016) and An Introduction to Moral Philosophy (2018).
Rebecca Zahn is Senior Lecturer in Law at the University of Strathclyde. Her research interests lie in the fields of European Law and Labour Law (particularly European, national, and comparative labour law). Together with David Cabrelli, Rebecca is working on the significance of the concept of 'domination' within contemporary political and social philosophy to the area of labour law.
Noah D. Zatz is Professor of Law at the University of California, Los Angeles. He has written widely about legal constructions of work and employment, about work requirements in social welfare and criminal law, and about the theoretical bases for employment discrimination law and minimum wage regulation.