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A theory of legitimate expectations for public administration

Author: Alexander Brown
Publisher: Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2017.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Should governmental administrative agencies be liable to pay compensation to agents who suffer losses as a result of a policy U-turn? Drawing on insights from political and legal theory, Alexander Brown argues that agencies should be held liable for losses they directly cause by creating and then frustrating legitimate expectations.
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Additional Physical Format: (OCoLC)1001444155
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Alexander Brown
ISBN: 9780192545558 0192545558 9780191851926 0191851922
OCLC Number: 1028637629
Description: 1 online resource.
Contents: Cover; Half title; A Theory of Legitimate Expectations for Public Administration; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; Table of Cases; 1. Introduction; I. What are Legitimate Expectations?; II. The Legal Doctrine; A. The ostensible purpose of the doctrine; B. The distinction between procedural and substantive legitimate expectations; C. The scope of the doctrine; D. The circumstances, ways, or modes of legitimate expectations coming into being; E. Reliance; F. The distinction between intra vires and ultra vires governmental conduct; G. Underpinning legal values, ideals, or standards III. What Kind of Legitimacy do Legitimate Expectations Possess?IV. Remedies; A. The Voluntary Approach; B. The Recommendation Approach; C. The Encouragement Approach; D. The Liability Approach; V. Normative Grounding of Principles of Administrative Justice; 2. On the Legitimacy of Expectations; I. Existing Accounts of Legitimate Expectations; A. The Law-â#x80;#x8B;Based Account; B. The Justice-â#x80;#x8B;Based Account; C. The Legitimate Authority-â#x80;#x8B;Based Account; II. The Responsibility-â#x80;#x8B;Based Account; III. A Complex Theory of Responsibility 3. Responsibility as Contrasted with Justice and Legitimate AuthorityI. On the Relationship between Legitimate Expectations and Justice; II. On the Relationship between Legitimate Expectations and Legitimate Authority; 4. Administrative Liability for Frustrated Legitimate Expectations; I. Two Further Principles of Administrative Justice; A. The Liability Precept; B. The Secondary Duties Principle; II. Which Modes of Creating Legitimate Expectations Attract Administrative Liabilities?; III. Objections; IV. Why only Public Administration? V. What is Distinctive about Governmental Administrative Agencies?5. On the Nature and Implementation of Administrative Liability; I. What does â#x80;#x98;Adequate Compensationâ#x80;#x99; mean?; II. Why even Special Compensation?; III. Why not more than Special Compensation?; IV. Situations when Agents are not Entitled to 100 per cent of Special Compensation; V. Implementing the Principles of Administrative Justice; A. The Liability Precept; B. The Secondary Duties Principle; 6. Consequentialist Grounds for the Principles of Administrative Justice; I. The Goal of Distributive Justice II. Trust and Credible CommitmentsA. Trust and credible commitments as normative grounds for protecting legitimate expectations; B. Trust, credible commitments, and compensation; III. The Greatest Happiness of the Greatest Number; A. The pains of frustration and the Legitimate Expectations Principle; B. Utilitarian grounds for compensation; IV. Unintended Consequences; 7. Deontological Grounds for the Principles of Administrative Justice; I. The Rule of Law; II. Agents as Ends in Themselves; III. Equal Concern and Respect; IV. Democratic Values; 8. Conclusion; I. Implications; A. Legitimacy
Responsibility: Alexander Brown.

Abstract:

Should governmental administrative agencies be liable to pay compensation to agents who suffer losses as a result of a policy U-turn? Drawing on insights from political and legal theory, Alexander  Read more...

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