The contributions in this book address various issues pertaining to the judicialization of politics and politicization of justice. This theme lends itself to a number of approaches that are of the highest interest to contemporary public law. Methodological and theoretical diversity and the originality of the general conceptual approach are the major strengths of this book. In conceptual terms, the contributions do not assume a unitary definition of the phenomenon of politicization/judicialization, starting from the premise that such definitions are by necessity grossly oversimplifying and therefore of limited epistemological use.
Due to its unique approach, this work is a distinctive and unique product compared to the existing literature on the subject.