Search for: "Jasminka Kalajdzic" Results 1 - 20 of 32
Sort by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
10 Jan 2022, 8:14 am by Howard Wasserman
The new Courts Law essay comes from Jasminka Kalakdzic (Windsor), reviewing Richard D. [read post]
10 Jan 2022, 7:59 am by Adam Steinman
Today on the Courts Law section of JOTWELL is Jasminka Kalajdzic’s essay, The Roberts Court’s Legacy in Class Action Jurisprudence. [read post]
10 Jan 2022, 3:30 am by Jasminka Kalajdzic
Jasminka Kalajdzic The rise in class action litigation has garnered significant scholarly and judicial attention over the past several decades, particularly in the United States. [read post]
1 Oct 2021, 4:00 am by Amy Salyzyn
I never thought I’d be writing a Slaw column about why a Canadian court shouldn’t try to identify lawyers and litigants who could be “thought of as being” Muslim with the goal of trying to prevent those identified from appearing before a particular judge. [read post]
26 Mar 2021, 6:57 pm by Adam Steinman
Now on the Courts Law section of JOTWELL is Jasminka Kalajdzic’s essay, AI & the End of Lawyers… Defeating Class Certification. [read post]
24 Mar 2021, 5:48 pm by Howard Wasserman
The new Courts Law essay comes from Jasminka Kalajdzic (Windsor) reviewing Peter Salib, Artificially Intelligent Class Actions, ___ Tex. [read post]
24 Mar 2021, 3:30 am by Jasminka Kalajdzic
Jasminka Kalajdzic The effect of artificial intelligence (AI) on legal services is one of the most pressing issues facing the profession and legal education. [read post]
24 Feb 2020, 8:26 am by Adam Steinman
Today on the Courts Law section of JOTWELL is Jasminka Kalajdzic’s essay, A Return to First Principles: Class Actions & Conservatism. [read post]
24 Feb 2020, 7:25 am by Howard Wasserman
The new Courts Law essay comes from Jasminka Kalajdzic (Windsor), reviewing Brian Fitzpatrick, The Conservative Case for Class Actions (2019). [read post]
24 Feb 2020, 3:30 am by Jasminka Kalajdzic
  Jasminka Kalajdzic For decades, most opposition to class actions in the United States has come from the political right. [read post]
18 Apr 2019, 4:00 am by Administrator
In the following passage from her book, Class Actions in Canada: The Promise and Reality of Access to Justice, Jasminka Kalajdzic surveys access to justice literature in search of meaning for the concept. [read post]
28 Feb 2019, 7:44 am by Adam Steinman
Today on the Courts Law section of JOTWELL is Jasminka Kalajdzic’s essay, In Praise of Non-Partisan Law Reform of Class Actions. [read post]
28 Feb 2019, 6:43 am by Howard Wasserman
The new Courts Law essay comes from Jasminka Kalajdzic (Windsor), reviewing Howard M. [read post]
28 Feb 2019, 3:30 am by Jasminka Kalajdzic
Jasminka Kalajdzic Class actions remain a work in progress in many jurisdictions around the globe. [read post]
1 Jun 2018, 6:34 pm by Adam Steinman
Now on the Courts Law section of JOTWELL is Jasminka Kalajdzic’s essay, Questions of Funding and Compensation on the 50th Anniversary of Modern Class Actions. [read post]
1 Jun 2018, 12:47 pm by Howard Wasserman
The new Courts Law essay comes from new contributor Jasminka Kalajdzic (Windsor), reviewing Eizabeth Chamblee Burch, Publicly Funded Objectors and Brian Fitzpatrick, Can and Should the New Third-Party Litigation Financing Come to Class Actions? [read post]
1 Jun 2018, 3:20 am by Jasminka Kalajdzic
Jasminka Kalajdzic The modern class action turned fifty last year in the United States, and this year celebrates a quarter-century in Ontario, the first English-speaking province in Canada to enact class action legislation. [read post]
5 May 2016, 4:00 am by Malcolm Mercer
Jasminka Kalajdzic recently highlighted a New York Times column entitled Panama Papers Show How Lawyers Can Turn a Blind Eye. [read post]
23 Feb 2015, 11:50 am by Elim
Perell, Jasminka Kalajdzic & Alison Warner, The Law of Class Actions in Canada (Toronto: Canada Law Book, a division of Thomson Reuters, 2014). [read post]
26 Jan 2015, 9:14 am
Jasminka Kalajdzic to look at whether there’s any evidence from Britain and Australia that non-lawyer ownership of law firms improved access to justice. [read post]