Food Law: Challenges and Future Directions
Ian Richard Freckelton
Monash University Law Faculty
Deakin Law Review, Vol. 14, No. 2, p. 219, 2009
Monash University Faculty of Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 2010/11
Food law, viewed in historical context, through the lens of recent human rights instruments, and in the glare of modern globalisation, is necessarily international. However, as yet international approaches toward trade restrictions and tariffs, provision of aid, processes to regulate the growing, sale, contamination, labelling and distribution of food, as well as crop production are substantially at variance. So too are legal responses, including criminal liability, coronial inquests and the civil liability of regulators. However, there is much to be said for better discourse about such matters at an international level through an International Association of Food Law and Policy in order to explore the potential to reduce inconsistencies, based upon scientific approaches to health and safety and the creation of coherent approaches to what are essentially transnational dilemmas.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 15
Keywords: food law, reform, international law and regulation
JEL Classification: K00, K10, K14, K13, I00, I10, I18Accepted Paper Series
Date posted: October 6, 2010
© 2013 Social Science Electronic Publishing, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
This page was processed by apollo4 in 0.407 seconds