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In her inaugural lecture she stresses the importance of effective procedural law rules to enforce rights and act as the guarantor of fundamental rights. The enforcement of cross border rights is complicated by the huge differences in civil procedure as well as legal and practical obstacles. These complications jeopardise the right of access to justice and fair trial, and have as a result triggered the harmonisation of civil procedure. She illustrates that the gradual harmonisation of civil procedure within the EU is largely ad hoc and lacks both a vision and an architectural plan. The 'deconstructivism' in European civil procedure is a potential source of injustice and may endanger rather than improve access to justice. This necessitates a fundamental debate on the foundations and future architecture of European civil procedure in which common denominators should be access to justice, securing quality of justice, and best practices based on empirical evidence. She urges academics to be at the forefront in creating a blueprint for the future of European civil procedure.
|Series||Erasmus Law Lectures|
|Publisher||Eleven international publishing|
|Year of Publication||2015|