Hans-Bernd Schäfer speaks of the Good Faith principle, a debated ground rule that exists within contractual law in many countries, despite its rejection as a legal principle in civil court. The Good Faith principle is dogmatic and comprehensive, and not as narrow as other such applied exceptions to existing norm. Even without a contract, Schäfer states, there should be some agreement between two parties that holds both accountable to certain reasonable duties. The main disadvantages to the Good Faith principle include: risks of imparting ideology, judicial activism, and the use for purposes for which law is not properly designed. Cases of difference between Anglo-Saxon and European law, however are among potential beneficial implementations. When employed carefully and as a mechanism of last resort, the Good Faith Principle is a tool of worldwide use with several reasonable applications.
18 de enero de 2016
10 de octubre de 2011
02 de septiembre de 2011
02 de mayo de 2012
Nuestra misión es la enseñanza y difusión de los principios éticos, jurídicos y económicos de una sociedad de personas libres y responsables.
Universidad Francisco Marroquín