Les résultats du 4 octobre 2020 projettent une société divisée dans « le jour d’après »


19-11-2020

IACL: A FORUM FOR CONSTITUTIONALISTS WORLDWIDE

The overriding objective of the International Association of Constitutional Law (IACL) is to provide a forum in which constitutionalists from all parts of the world can begin to understand each other’s systems, explain and reflect on their own, and engage in fruitful comparison, for a variety of purposes.

We aim to provide a user-friendly meeting place for constitutionalists around the world to present their research, share their views, and discuss crucial constitutional law topics, as well as overlooked issues and more technical discussions of constitutional law. This includes not only IACL members but also the Blog’s broader global audience. We aim to be responsive to Blog users’ feedback and requests regarding content, and we encourage you to submit proposals to iacl.blogeditor@gmail.com. We also aim to take an inclusive approach, to reflect the wide diversity of the research community across IACL and beyond.

Le blog a lancé un débat sur “Constitutionalism and Pluralism in Overseas France” à l’initiative de Elisabeth Alber.

Elisabeth Alber is Senior Researcher at the Eurac Research Institute for Comparative Federalism and member of the IACL Research Group on Constitutionalism and Societal Pluralism: Diversity Governance Compared. In November 2018, she was Visiting Fellow at the Law Faculty of the University of New Caledonia in the LARJE-Research Centre for Law and Economics.

Vous trouverez ici la contribution de Mathias Chauchat, professeur de droit public à l’université de la Nouvelle-Calédonie, qui est une première analyse de la consultation sur la pleine souveraineté du 4 octobre 2020, à destination d’un public étranger, ainsi que d’autres contributions en version française ou anglaise :

https://blog-iacl-aidc.org/constitutionalism-and-pluralism-in-overseas-france/2020/11/19/les-rsultats-du-4-octobre-2020-sur-la-pleine-souverainet-de-la-nouvelle-caldonie-projettent-une-socit-divise-dans-le-jour-daprs-