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日本の法学教育とグローバル・スタンダード (アジア太平洋における司法改革(2))


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  • Global Standards for Japanese Legal Education (Legal Reforms in the Asia-Pacific Area(2))
  • ニホン ノ ホウガク キョウイク ト グローバル スタンダード アジア タイヘイヨウ ニ オケル シホウ カイカク 2

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The 2001 Judicial System Reform Council report, at its core, recommends sweeping changes to the education, professional training and employment of legal professionals in Japan, applying anew economic orthodoxy to the domain of law. There are some common challenges for legal education across illdustrialized countries that have emerged in the last 10 years or so, because of significant changes in how the world is regulated.   Within American and Australian legal education and within those most concerned, there coexist two different viewpoints:law as technology and law as social institution, But these views and the skills they identify are not sufficient to face these challenges. The traditional skill-set and its training do not serve future lawyers for they shall face the rise of other disciplines, parlicularly economics in their policy-and decision-making process, for their skills use-by date does not match demands in twenty-years time, and law as a single discipline will not be able to keep up with coming changes. In addition to the refinement to the traditional skill set, lawyers will be expected to acquire the ability to communicate  with a wide range of people。   Although the present arguments on Japanese legal education reform do not consider much of these issues, we know that future educational ch母nges in any country are unavoidable.



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