Constitutional Court and Civil Society in Constitutional Governance: South Korea and Taiwan in Comparison

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperpeer-review

Abstract

Courts and civil society are indispensable elements for the development of
democratic constitutionalism. The functions that courts and civil society may provide for constitutional governance, and most importantly, the interactions between courts and civil society, have recently attracted attention from comparative constitutional studies. This research is aimed at understanding the ways that courts and civil society in both South Korea and Taiwan have functioned and how their performances may have impacted constitutional governance.
Specifically, this research is focused on how the constitutional court and civil society in South Korea and Taiwan have placed their checks with the government and whether the constitutional court and civil society have –or have not– collaborated with each other, and what have been the perceptions of each other’s functions and the relationships between them.
Original languageAmerican English
StateAccepted/In press - Jul 2019
Eventthe ICON·S 2019 Conference on “Public Law in Times of Change” - Santiago, Chile
Duration: 1 Jul 20193 Jul 2019

Conference

Conferencethe ICON·S 2019 Conference on “Public Law in Times of Change”
CountryChile
CitySantiago
Period1/07/193/07/19

Fingerprint Dive into the research topics of 'Constitutional Court and Civil Society in Constitutional Governance: South Korea and Taiwan in Comparison'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

Cite this