Books and Journals
Sources in this library
- Acta Universitatis Danubius. Juridica
- Bulletin of the Transilvania University of Braşov. Series V Economic Sciences
- Bulletin of Transilvania University of Brasov. Series VII Social Sciences and Law
- Contemporary Challenges in Administrative Law and Public Administration
- Contemporary Challenges in the Business Law
- Customs offenses according to the legislation of the Republic of Moldova and Romania
- Diversity and Interdisciplinarity in Business Law
- EIRP Proceedings
- European Administrative Space - recent challenges and evolution prospects
- Lex et Scientia International Journal
- Mondaq Romania
- Perspectives of Business Law Journal
- Perspectives of Law and Public Administration
- Romanian Journal of Political Science
- Tribuna Juridica
- Union of Jurist of Romania Law Review
- New Law 362/2018 On The Security Of Network And Information Systems / NIS Directive
- Tax Incentives For The Construction Industry. A Breath Of Fresh Air?
- Don't Jump The Gun! Mergers May Be Caught In The Romanian Competition Council's Crossfire
- Conflicting Case Law Leads To Controversy Over The Right Of Parties To Initiate A Cassation (Second) Appeal In Romania
- Increase Of Minimum Salary In Romania
- Snow-Free Roads For Santa In Romania: RCC Proposals On The Market For Snow-Removal Salt
- The private international law communitarization
The Community impact on private international law (PIL) began to be felt in the late 1990s. A phenomenon that would become a visible reality through an exponential increase in legal texts of community origin on issues related to PIL. Such was anchored in the concern to ensure the proper functioning of the internal market and the need to regulate private relationships that went beyond the limits of each state, enhanced by the freedom of movement (people, goods, services and capital), one of the cornerstones of European Union. This study aims to reflect on the creation of the International Law European Private and its impact on state PIL. A literature review will be conducted in order to understand the evolution of this reality after the Treaties of Amsterdam and Lisbon. We will use a ded...
- Director's duty not to consciously determine the company to break the law - reality or controversy?
The paper at hand will analyze directors’ duty not to make decisions which determine corporate violations of positive legal norms and it will provide an interpretation of corporate governance practices that underpin this duty in pre-existing institutions. In the first part, we will pursue the doctrinal attempts of integrating the duty of compliance within the contents of the duty of care or duty of loyalty. We will follow the evolution of this duty, from a simple effect of the ultra vires doctrine, to an obstacle of the contractual underlying of companies, to an element of the duty of loyalty. The paper will review effects that corporate legal violations have on agents’ liability, such as tax law, competition law, labor law, human rights and environmental law breaches, and will illustra...
- The relationship between legislation and the collective agreement in labour law. Some European options
Is the intervention of the state in regulating collective labour relations a useful and beneficial tool, or rather a discouraging one? This is a long time concern of the doctrine, of the law-makers and of the practice of European industrial relations. And, on the background of different traditions and goals, the options are most diverse. Almost everywhere, the economic crisis and the digitalisation have altered the ratio of what the legislator has assumed and what is left to the social partners to regulate. Sometimes, the state has withdrawn to a certain extent from the process. Freed from constraints, the social partners have become more responsible than in the previous decade for the concrete way of negotiating and regulating collective relations. In other cases, the legislator felt t...
- Delimiting working time from rest time in the case of workers residing at the workplace
The article presents the particular problems encountered in the process of delimiting working time from rest time in the case of workers who, due to the specific nature of their work and its organization, imposed by the employer, reside at the workplace, in which casethe question arises whether and under what conditions, the inactive periods spent by workers in their own residence may be included in working time. In order to identify these issues and possible solutions, the jurisprudence of the Court of Justice of the European Union is analyzed in order to establish principles applicable in this situation, as well as the national jurisprudence of Romania and that of other EU Member States, which is relevant in view of the common regulation of working time for all those States by Directi...