Alphen aan den Rijn, the Netherlands : Kluwer Law International B.V., 
Book — xxvi, 410 pages ; 25 cm.
Introduction: The do's and don'ts of judicial reform in the European Union / Marie-Pierre Granger & Emmanuel Guinchard
The European Court of Human Rights, the perpetual motion? / Jean-Paul Jacqué
The French Constitutional Council : another 'work-in-progress' / Marie-Luce Paris
The United Kingdom Supreme Court : a study in judicial reform / James Lee
The role and powers of the Court of Justice of the European Union / Konstanze von Papp
The Court of Justice in the aftermath of judicial reform / Albertina Albors-Llorens
The changes to the General Court / Laurent Coutron
The Civil Service Tribunal of the European Union : a model to follow as a specialised court? / Waltraud Hakenberg
The future Unified Patent Court / Ingve Björn Stjerna
Belonging to a club that accepts you as one of its members : some further thoughts on the modern procedure for selection and appointment as judge or advocate general / Henri de Waele
The référendaires, the chambers, staffing and recruitment matters / Imola Streho
The legal service of the Commission / Felix Ronkes Agerbeek
The European Parliament and the European Court : litigation and other interactions / Kieran Bradley
The parties' lawyers / Bertrand Wägenbaur
The Court of Justice's new statute and rules of procedure / Georgia Koutsoukou
The General Court's new rules of procedure / Paolo Biavati
Special procedure at the Court of Justice : a focus on the PPU / Laure Clément-Wilz
e-Curia or how technology changed the Court of Justice of the European Union / Francesco Contini
Multilingualism and the European Court of Justice : challenges, reforms and the position of English after Brexit / Mattias Derlén
Legal reasoning at the Court of Justice in the context of the Treaty of Lisbon / Gerard Conway
Conclusion: Sisyphus in Luxemburg / Emmanuel Guinchard & Marie-Pierre Granger.
"[This book assesses] recent and ongoing changes to the operation of the European Union (EU) judiciary, and it reflects on the future shape of the EU judicial system. The Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) has started to implement what is arguably the most significant set of reforms since the Nice Treaty, with notably the doubling of the number of judges at the General Court and the disappearance of the Civil Service Tribunal. Controversies surrounding the process and outcomes of the reforms called for a broader reflection on the changing role of the European Courts and the way they cope with old and new challenges."-- Back cover.