DOPVPM12 Electronization and Private International Law

Faculty of Law
Spring 2022
Extent and Intensity
0/0/0. 3 credit(s). Type of Completion: k (colloquium).
Taught in person.
Guaranteed by
JUDr. Tereza Kyselovská, Ph.D.
Department of International and European Law - Faculty of Law
Course Enrolment Limitations
The course is also offered to the students of the fields other than those the course is directly associated with.
fields of study / plans the course is directly associated with
Course objectives
The aim of this course is to analyze the relationship of private international law in terms of the impact of electronization. The aim of the analysis will be conflict-of-law and procedural rules, especially in the area of ​​contractual and non-contractual obligations.
Learning outcomes
Students will be able to: - identify and summarize the main features of the impact of electronization on the conflict-of-law rules and procedural rules of private international law - analyze the relevant provisions of the conflict of laws and rules of procedure (Rome I, Rome II, Brussels Ibis and others)
  • Influence of electronization on private international law The importance of territoriality principle Online contracts Online delicts New developments Non-state law, soft law
  • SVANTESSON, Dan Jerker B. Private international law and the internet. Third edition. Alphen aan den Rijn: Wolters Kluwer, 2016. xxxi, 692. ISBN 9789041159564. info
  • POLČÁK, Radim and Dan SVANTESSON. Privacy, Personal Data and the End of Territoriality in Law. In Privacy, Personal Data and the End of Territoriality in Law, Chicago. 2015. info
Teaching methods
Lectures, class discussions, seminars
Assessment methods
Discussion, essay
Language of instruction
The course is also listed under the following terms Spring 2021, Spring 2023.
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