Hanjo Hamann / Publications

12 … Evidence-Based Jurisprudence meets Legal Linguistics. Unlikely Blends Made in Germany, 43 Brigham Young University Law Review forthcoming (2018), jointly with Friedemann Vogel

11 … Open Access in German Legal Academia. Challenges and Perspectives, Blog Droit Européen (2017/10/25)

10 … The Fabric of Language and Law. Towards an International Research Network for Computer Assisted Legal Linguistics (CAL²), 6 International Journal of Language & Law 101–109 (2017), jointly with Friedemann Vogel

9 … Computer-Assisted Legal Linguistics. Corpus Analysis as a New Tool for Legal Studies, 42 Law & Social Inquiry 1–24 (2017), jointly with Friedemann Vogel / Isabelle Gauer

8 … Computer Assisted Legal Linguistics (CAL²), in Legal Knowledge and Information Systems. JURIX 2016: The Twenty-Ninth Annual Conference 195–198 (Bex/Villata ed., 2016), jointly with Friedemann Vogel / Isabelle Gauer

7 … The Hog Cycle of Law Professors. An Econometric Time Series Analysis of the Entry-level Job Market in Legal Academia, 11 PLoS ONE 1–22 (e0159815 & e0168041/2016), jointly with Christoph Engel

6 … “Begin at the beginning”. Lawyers and Linguists Together in Wonderland, 3 The Winnower 1–9 (4919/2016), jointly with Friedemann Vogel / Dieter Stein / Andreas Abegg / Łucja Biel / Lawrence M. Solan

5 … Cui Bono, Benefit Corporation? An Experiment Inspired by Social Enterprise Legislation in Germany and the US, 11 Review of Law & Economics 79–110 (2015), jointly with Sven Fischer / Sebastian J. Goerg

How do barely incentivized norms impact incentive-rich environments? We take social enterprise legislation as a case in point. It establishes rules on behalf of constituencies that have no institutionalized means of enforcing them. By relying primarily on managers' other-regarding concerns whilst leaving corporate incentive structures unaltered, how effective can such legislation be? This question is vital for the ongoing debate about social enterprise forms, as recently introduced in several US states and in British Columbia, Canada. We ran a laboratory experiment with a framing likened to German corporate law which traditionally includes social standards. Our results show that a stakeholder provision, as found in both Germany and the US, cannot overcome material incentives. However, even absent incentives the stakeholder norm does not foster other regarding behavior but slightly inhibits it instead. Our experiment thus illustrates the paramount importance of taking into account both incentives and framing effects when designing institutions. We tentatively discuss potential policy implications for social enterprise legislation and the stakeholder debate.

4 … Bovigus. Revisiting a Legal Discovery, 52 Journal of Irreproducible Results 29–31 (4/2014)

3 … Unpacking the Board. A Comparative and Empirical Perspective on Groups in Corporate Decision-Making, 11 Berkeley Business Law Journal 1–54 (2014)

2 … Student Participation in Legal Education in Germany and Europe, 10 German Law Journal 1095–1112 (2009), jointly with Lisa Rieder

1 … The Importance of Intercultural Competence in the Development of Successful International Businesses, Social Science Research Network (2004/8/1)