Hanjo Hamann / Fachtexte

Publikationen

Die folgende Auswahl von acht zur Veröffentlichung angenommenen Fachtexten ist von neu nach alt sortiert.
86 % dieser Texte sind Open Access: 43  % Gold (im Internet frei verfügbar), 43  % Grün (unten frei zugänglich).

8 … 70 Jahre Marginalien des deutschen Staatsrechts. Nachschau auf ein vergessenes Kapitel der Nachkriegspublizistik, AöR 143 (2018), im Erscheinen

7 … Evidence-Based Jurisprudence meets Legal Linguistics. Unlikely Blends Made in Germany, BYU L. Rev. 43 (2018), S. 1473–1501, gemeinsam mit Friedemann Vogel

6 … The Fabric of Language and Law. Towards an International Research Network for Computer Assisted Legal Linguistics (CAL²), JLL 6 (2017), S. 101–109, gemeinsam mit Friedemann Vogel

5 … Text, Kontext und Textualismus in der juristischen Methodenlehre. Frank Easterbrook neu gelesen und übersetzt, S. 135–150 in: Vogel (Hrsg.), Recht ist kein Text. Studien zur Sprachlosigkeit im verfassten Rechtsstaat, Verlag Duncker & Humblot, Berlin 2017

4 … Offene Wissenschaft. Wie kann sich Freies Wissen weiter entwickeln? (Interview), WMde-Blog 28.6.2017

3 … Cui Bono, Benefit Corporation? An Experiment Inspired by Social Enterprise Legislation in Germany and the US, RLE 11 (2015), S. 79–110, gemeinsam mit Sven Fischer / Sebastian J. Goerg

2 … Unpacking the Board. A Comparative and Empirical Perspective on Groups in Corporate Decision-Making, BBLJ 11 (2014), S. 1–54

Collegial decision-making is relevant for a host of legal questions and in particular for corporate law. What do we know about its empirical effects? Less than we could. As of yet, pertinent review articles usually (1) assume rather than analyze how much the law actually mandates collegial decision-making, (2) rely mostly on “classical” studies of decision-making or those from behavioral economics, while underrating a century’s worth of previous empirical research, and (3) review the evidence anecdotally with little regard for the robustness of each study’s findings. As a consequence, scholars from corporate law and economics even today rely on theories and evidence which were disproved years ago. The present paper is a remedy. It combines a thorough comparative analysis of corporate statutes with a comprehensive research of empirical evidence, resulting in an assessment of the robust empirical effects of collegial decision-making. Finding that groups tend to deteriorate decision quality and exacerbate cognitive biases, this paper calls upon corporate law to design institutional remedies. Knowing more about these empirical effects will help scholars to identify and eliminate faulty arguments, and thereby improve governance policy and the legal discourse as a whole.

1 … Kurioses im Paragrafendschungel. Interview, NJW 62 (2009), Nr. 9, S. XIV–XVI