Readership: Civil procedure academics worldwide, barristers and solicitors practicing in dispute resolution and litigation departments and policy makers, particularly in common law jurisdictions
Edited by Déirdre Dwyer, University of Oxford
"Scholarly, timely and not infrequently controversial, the perspectives offered in "CPR Ten Years On" are an invaluable contribution to the ongoing debate continually generated by the CPR. No civil practitioner should be without it as we all have our own views of how successful the new landscape has been..." - Phillip Taylor MBE, Richmond Green Chambers
"This is a stimulating set of studies by a distinguished group of academics, judges and practitioners. All who participated should be congratulated warmly. The Civil Procedure Rules Ten Years On will be of interest to procedural specialists in this jurisdiction and to the large
body of foreign lawyers, whether common law or civilian, interested in our procedural changes and their impact" - Neil Andrews of Clare College, Cambridge, Civil Justice Quarterly
"the first full-length book to discuss the merits and demerits of the reforms." - Journal of the Commonwealth Lawyers' Association
1.: Déirdre Dwyer: INTRODUCTION
Part ONE: 'A New Procedural Code'?
2.: Anthony Clarke: The Woolf Reforms: a singular event or an ongoing process?
3.: Anthony Jolowicz: Civil litigation: what is it for?
4.: Déirdre Dwyer: What is the meaning of CPR r 1.1(1)?
PART TWO: Case Management
5.: Robert Turner: 'Actively': the word that changed the civil courts
6.: Adrian Zuckerman: Litigation management under the CPR: a poorly-used management infrastructure
7.: Keith Uff: Summary judgment and the Civil Procedure Rules
8.: Susan M C Gibbons: Group litigation, class actions and collective redress: an anniversary reappraisal of Lord Woolf's three objectives
PART THREE: Costs and Funding
9.: John Peysner: A blot on the landscape
10.: Peter Hurst: Costs orders as a case management tool
11.: Rachael Mulheron: Costs-shifting, security for costs, and class actions: lessons from elsewhere
12.: John Sorabji and Robert Musgrove: Litigation, cost, funding and the future
PART FOUR: Civil Procedure
13.: Katharine Grevling: CPR r 32.1(2): Case management tool or broad exclusionary power?
14.: Stuart Sime: Disputes of fact in interim applications
15.: Hodge M. Malek: Proportionality and suitability of the disclosure regime under the CPR
16.: Robin Jacob: Experts and Woolf: have things got better?
17.: Déirdre Dwyer: The role of the expert under CPR Part 35
PART FIVE: alternative dispute resolution
18.: Susan Prince: ADR after the CPR: have ADR initiatives now assured mediation an integral role in the civil justice system in England and Wales?
19.: Shirley Shipman: Alternative dispute resolution, the threat of adverse costs, and the right of access to court
PART SIX: the CPR and Europe
20.: Carla Crifò: Civil procedure in the European order: an overview of the latest developments
21.: Daan Asser: The influences of the CPR on civil procedure and evidence reform in the Netherlands 3
22.: Magdalena Tulibacka: The ethos of the Woolf Reforms in the transformations of post-socialist civil procedures: case study of Poland
PART SEVEN: Experiences of the CPR
23.: Michael Zander: The Woolf Reforms: What's the Verdict?
24.: Tim Parkes: The Civil Procedure Rules ten years on: the practitioners' perspective
25.: Henry Brooke: Some thoughts on the first seven and a half years of the CPR