Bibliographic Details

The unintended effects of Access Justice laws / Omri Ben-Shahar.

Author / Creator Ben-Shahar, Omri, author.
Imprint [Chicago, Illinois] : University of Chicago Law School, March 3, 2015.
Description 1 online file (1 audio file) ( 59 mins., 19 secs.) : digital, stereo, MP3
Language English
Series Chicago's best ideas
Chicago's best ideas.
Subject Due process of law.
Due process of law.
Format Spoken word recording, Audio, E-Resource
URL for this record http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/10308336
Other authors / contributors University of Chicago. Law School, host institution.
Computer file characteristics MP3
Sound characteristics digital stereo
Notes Recorded March 3, 2015
Summary "Access Justice laws give people equal opportunity to enjoy primary goods, ensuring that access to these goods is not allocated by markets and is not tilted in favor of wealth and privilege. But Access Justice often fails to meet its egalitarian aspirations, because access and its benefits are deployed disproportionately by elites, yet paid for directly by public budgets and indirectly by weaker groups. In this lecture, Professor Ben-Shahar explains why Access Justice law can unintentionally hurt weak groups in a variety of areas-- access to courts, information, insurance, internet, and many more."--Law School faculty podcast webpage.
Other form Video w(ICU)10463881