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Due process in European law: a post-judicial view

We each began professional life as advocates, zealous in our support of the causes upon which we were engaged. Each of us had the huge good fortune to work on big cases with good teachers, giants of the bar, and then the even huger fortune to work in professional maturity with skilled colleagues before robust judges and tough-minded officials. One of us had a practice which involved more big national cases as well as EU cases, and the other had some national exposure, but rather more Brussels-based work faced with regulatory decisions of the European institutions. Each of us behaved respectably enough to earn the status of being one of her Majesty’s Counsel learned in the law, and cheerfully made the investment in silk gown and the other 18th century trimmings that garb a QC in court.

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Authors

  • General Court of the European Union (Luxembourg)
  • White & Case (Brussels)

Quotation

Ian Forrester, Nicholas Forwood, Due process in European law: a post-judicial view, 3 September 2020, e-Competitions Due Process Research Program, Art. N° 96503

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