|FENWICK MARK（フェニック マーク）||データ更新日：2022.06.29|
教授 ／ 法学研究院 国際関係法学部門 法学部
|1.||Mark Fenwick, Paulius Juries, From Cyborgs to Quantified Selves, Journal of Intellectual Property, Information Technology and E-Commerce Law, 13(1), 2022.03.|
|2.||Paulius Jurcys, Christopher Donewald, Mark Fenwick, Markus Lampinen, Vytautas Nekrošius, and Andrius Smaliukas, Ownership of User-Held Data: Why Property Law is the Right Approach, Harvard Journal of Law and Technology, September 2021, 2021.09.|
|3.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, The future of finance: Why regulation matters, The Routledge Handbook of Fintech, 38-50, 2021.06.|
|4.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, Organizing-for-Innovation and New Models of Corporate Governance in the Automobile Firm of the Future, Perspectives in Law, Business & Innovation, 199-223, 199-223, 2021.03.|
|5.||Fenwick, M., McCahery, J. A. & Vermeulen, E. P. M., Will the World Ever be the Same After COVID-19: Two Lessons from the First Global Crisis of a Digital Age, European Business Organization Law Review, 21, 1-22, 2020.09.|
|6.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, Fintech, Overcoming Friction and New Models of Financial Regulation, Perspectives in Law, Business & Innovation, 2020.08.|
|7.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, New Models of ‘Intelligent Investing’ for the Post-Crisis Economy, Ars Aequi: Juridische uitgeverij, 2020.07.|
|8.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Banking and Regulatory Responses to Fintech Revisited Building the Sustainable Financial Ecosystems of Tomorrow, Singapore Journal of Legal Studies, 2020, 1, 1-25, 2020.06.|
|9.||Mark Fenwick, Wulf A. Kaal, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, Legal Education in a Digital Age: Why Coding Matters for the Lawyer of the Future, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-15-1350-3_7, 103-122, 2020.01, [URL], In this chapter, we explain the benefits of introducing a Coding for Lawyers course in the legal curriculum and present our initial experiences with the course. The chapter outlines the broader context of the transformation of education in a digital age; describes the importance of computer code in a legal context, particularly in terms of the on-going disruption of the legal profession; and, introduces the main features of the course and its initial reception. The main argument is to suggest that the lawyers of the future will be transaction engineers managing the responsible deployment of new technologies and the design of a new global architecture, and that to perform this function effectively, legal professionals need to develop a number of new skills and capacities, including an understanding of the basic concepts and power of coding..|
|10.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Wulf Kaal, The “Unmediated” and “Tech-driven” Corporate Governance of Today’s Winning Companies, New York University Journal of Law & Business, 2020.01.|
|11.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Ivona Skultetyova, Digital Transformation in the Hedge Fund and Private Equity Industry, European Corporate Governance Institute - Law Working Paper , 1-48, No. 504/2020, 2020.01.|
|12.||Mark Fenwick, Wulf A. Kaal, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, Legal Education in a Digital Age: Why Coding Matters for the Lawyer of the Future, Perspectives on Law, Business & Innovation, 2020.01.|
|13.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, The End of the Corporation: A Transformation of Corporate Governance, Challenges and Opportunities of Corporate Governance Transformation in the Digital Era, 2019.12.|
|14.||Mark Fenwick, Stefan Wrbka, Rechtsfragen bei der digitalen Transformation, Blockchain – Grundlagen, Anwendungsszenarien und Nutzungspotenziale, 2019.11.|
|15.||Mark Fenwick, Stefan Wrbka, Rechtliche Fragen, Blockchain - Grundlagen, Anwendungsoptionen und kritische Bewertung, 2019.09.|
|16.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Future Lawyers, FinTech: Law & Regulation, 2019.09.|
|17.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, A Sustainable Platform Economy and the Future of Corporate Governance, Governance: The Art of Aligning Interests, 2019.09.|
|18.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Decentralization is Coming, Journal of the British Blockchain Association, 10.31585/jbba-2-2-(8)2019, 2, 7, 1-6, 2019.08, [URL].|
|19.||Mark Fenwick, Joseph A. McCahery, Erik P M Vermeulen, Kurumsal Yönetim’de Yeni Yaklaşimlar, Kurumsal Yonetim (Corporate Governance), 40, 24-28, 2019.05.|
|20.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, New Technology & Corporate Governance, The Texas Journal of Business Law, 48, 1, 1-22, 2019.05.|
|21.||Mark Fenwick, Joseph A. McCahery, Erik P M Vermeulen, The End of ‘Corporate’ Governance: Hello ‘Platform’ Governance, European Business Organization Law Review, 10.1007/s40804-019-00137-z, 20, 1, 1, 2019.04.|
|22.||Mark Fenwick, Marcelo Corrales, Helena Haapio, Erik P M Vermeulen, Platform-Driven LegalTech & the New World of Legal Design, Journal of Internet Law, 22, 10, 3-13, 2019.04.|
|23.||Mark Fenwick, Marcelo Corrales, Helenna Haapio, Digital Technologies, Legal Design & the Future of the Legal Profession, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-13-6086-2, 1-16, 2019.02, [URL].|
|24.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, The Lawyer of the Future as "Transaction Engineer", Legal Tech, Smart Contracts & Blockchain, 10.1007/978-981-13-6086-2, 253-272, 2019.02, [URL].|
|25.||Mark Fenwick, National Report on International Legal Education, Japanese Reports for the XXth International Congress of Comparative Law, 36-54, 2019.02.|
|26.||Marcelo Corrales, Mark Fenwick, Helena Haapio, Preface, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, v-vi, 2019.01.|
|27.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, The lawyer of the future as “transaction engineer”
Digital technologies and the disruption of the legal profession, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-13-6086-2_10, 253-272, 2019.01, [URL], This chapter introduces two connected arguments about the future of the legal profession. First, the ongoing “digital revolution” will continue to disrupt legal work as it has traditionally operated. Various aspects of this disruption are outlined. Second, in contrast to previous technological revolutions, the “deployment” of disruptive innovation in the context of the digital revolution seems unlikely to be primarily “state-led.” Instead, new technologies will be deployed by a coalition of diverse private actors (entrepreneurs, technologists, consultants, and other professionals) working in collaboration. Crucial amongst these actors will be the lawyer of the future operating as “transaction engineer.” The chapter outlines this transaction engineer function and its importance in the deployment of emerging digital technologies..
|28.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, The Digital Future of Corporate Governance, International Corporate Governance Network Yearbook 2018, 8, 2018.12.|
|29.||Mark Fenwick, William Callison, Joseph A. McCahery, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, Corporate Disruption: The Law and Design of Organizations in the Twenty-First Century, European Business Organization Law Review, 10.1007/s40804-018-0120-8, 19, 4, 737-769, 2018.11, This paper explores the issue of ‘re-making’ corporate law through the prism of the United Nations’ recent efforts at reducing legal obstacles experienced by micro-, small- and medium-sized enterprises in starting and scaling a business. In order to be fully successful, this paper suggests that the UN should go back to business fundamentals and should attempt to build from the ground up based on the real world needs of entrepreneurs, rather than work off already existing corporate legal systems. In this way, it is possible to engage in a more imaginative form of regulatory design in which a clear, open and preferential legal framework for stimulating innovation and business creation can be developed..|
|30.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, De ‘digitale’ toekomst van corporate governance, Jaarboek Corporate Governance, 2018-19, 155-164, 2018.10.|
|31.||Mark Fenwick, Wulf Kaal, Erik P M Vermeulen, Regulation Tomorrow: Strategies for Regulating New Technologies, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-13-1080-5, 153-174, 2018.09, [URL].|
|32.||Ugo Pagallo, Marcelo Corrales, Mark Fenwick, Nikolaus Forgó, The rise of robotics & AI
Technological advances & normative dilemmas, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-13-2874-9_1, 1-13, 2018.04, [URL], Computer science, robotics and AI have all developed rapidly in recent years, bringing profound changes to all aspects of human life. However, the emergence and proliferation of these new technologies has not occurred within the bounds of traditional organizational, ethical and regulatory systems. We have reached an inflection point, where we need to pursue new business models and normative frameworks to underpin these fast-developing technologies. This introductory chapter briefly maps the evolution of these different technologies and argues for a new, more forward-oriented approach to the business and normative challenges that are created. The discussion ends with a review of the chapters that comprise this volume..
|33.||Mark Fenwick, Joseph A. McCahery, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, Fintech and the financing of SMEs and entrepreneurs
From crowdfunding to marketplace lending, The Economics of Crowdfunding
Startups, Portals and Investor Behavior, 10.2139/ssrn.2967891, 103-129, 2018.03, [URL].
|34.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, Marcelo Corrales, Business and regulatory responses to artificial intelligence
Dynamic regulation, innovation ecosystems and the strategic management of disruptive technology, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-13-2874-9_4, 81-103, 2018.01, [URL], Identifying and then implementing an effective response to disruptive new AI technologies is enormously challenging for any business looking to integrate AI into their operations, as well as regulators looking to leverage AI-related innovation as a mechanism for achieving regional economic growth. These business and regulatory challenges are particularly significant given the broad reach of AI, as well as the multiple uncertainties surrounding such technologies and their future development and effects. This chapter identifies two promising strategies for meeting the “AI challenge,” focusing on the example of Fintech. First, “dynamic regulation,” in the form of regulatory sandboxes and other regulatory approaches that aim to provide a space for responsible AI-related innovation. An empirical study provides preliminary evidence to suggest that jurisdictions that adopt a more “proactive” approach to Fintech regulation can attract greater investment. The second strategy relates to so-called “innovation ecosystems.” It is argued that such ecosystems are most effective when they afford opportunities for creative partnerships between well-established corporations and AI-focused startups and that this aspect of a successful innovation ecosystem is often overlooked in the existing discussion. The chapter suggests that these two strategies are interconnected, in that greater investment is an important element in both fostering and signaling a well-functioning innovation ecosystem and that a well-functioning ecosystem will, in turn, attract more funding. The resulting synergies between these strategies can, therefore, provide a jurisdiction with a competitive edge in becoming a regional hub for AI-related activity..
|35.||Marcelo Corrales, Mark Fenwick, Nikolaus Forgó, Preface, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, v-vi, 2018.01.|
|36.||Mark Fenwick, Wulf A. Kaal, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, Regulation tomorrow
Strategies for regulating new technologies, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, 10.1007/978-981-13-1080-5_6, 153-174, 2018.01, [URL], In an age of constant, complex and disruptive technological innovation, knowing what, when, and how to structure regulatory interventions has become much more difficult. Regulators can find themselves in a situation where they believe they must opt for either reckless action (regulation without sufficient facts) or paralysis (doing nothing). Inevitably in such a situation, caution tends to trump risk. But such caution merely functions to reinforce the status quo and the result is that new technologies may struggle to reach the market in a timely or efficient manner. The solution? Law-making and regulatory design needs to become more proactive, dynamic and responsive. So how can regulators actually achieve these goals? What can they do to promote innovation and offer better opportunities to people wanting to build a new business around a disruptive technology or simply enjoy the benefits of a disruptive new technology as a consumer? The chapter focuses on three possible strategies for ‘regulation tomorrow’..
|37.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Wulf Kaal, Regulation tomorrow: Or, what happens when technology is faster than the law?, American University Business Law Review, 6, 3, 561-594, 2017.11.|
|38.||Mark Fenwick, Nikolaus Forgo, Marcelo Corrales, Disruptive technologies shaping the law of the future, New Technology, “Big Data” & the Law, 1-14, 2017.09.|
|39.||Mark Fenwick, Legal certainty in the new corporate criminal law, The Shifting Meaning of Legal Certainty in Comparative & Transnational Law, 71-94, 2017.09.|
|40.||Mark Fenwick, Mathias M. Siems, Stefan Wrbka, The state of the art & shifting meaning of legal certainty, The Shifting Meaning of Legal Certainty in Comparative & Transnational Law, 1-26, 2017.09.|
|41.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, J. A. McCahery, The future of capitalism: ‘Un-corporating’ corporate governance, The Changing Landscape of Corporate Law, 63-98, 2017.08.|
|42.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, オランダ・ハイテクキャンパスに見る 次のシリコンバレーの条件, 事業構想, 2017, 8, 2017.08.|
|43.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, How to respond to artificial intelligence in fintech, Japan Spotlight, 16-20, 2017.05.|
|44.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, De technologische revolutie en de toekomst van het recht, Ontwikkelinge, 32-36, 2017.05.|
|45.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Wulf Kaal, Legal education in the blockchain revolution, Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment & Technology Law, 2, 2, 351-383, 2017.03.|
|46.||Marcelo Corrales, Mark Fenwick, Nikolaus Forgó, Preface, Perspectives in Law, Business and Innovation, v-vi, 2017.01.|
|47.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P. M. Vermeulen, Corporate venturing strategies to foster innovation, Global Corporate Venturing Monthly, September, 53-59, 2016.09.|
|48.||Mark Fenwick, The multiple uncertainties of the corporate criminal law, Legal Certainty in a Contemporary Context
Private and Criminal Law Perspectives, 10.1007/978-981-10-0114-7_9, 147-168, 2016.07, [URL].
|49.||Mark Fenwick, Stefan Wrbka, The shifting meaning of legal certainty, Legal Certainty in a Contemporary Context
Private and Criminal Law Perspectives, 10.1007/978-981-10-0114-7_1, 1-6, 2016.07, [URL].
|50.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Global startup communities, Stichting Maatschappij en Onderneming, 1-11, 2016.07.|
|51.||Mark Fenwick, W. Callison, J. A. McCahery, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, Corporate disruption: The law & design of organizations in the 21st century, European Corporate Governance Institute (ECGI), Working Paper No. 326/2016, 2016.05.|
|52.||Mark Fenwick, Stefan Wrbka, The flexibility of law and its limits in contemporary business regulation, Flexibility in Modern Business Law
A Comparative Assessment, 10.1007/978-4-431-55787-6_1, 1-12, 2016.01, [URL].
|53.||Mark Fenwick, The new corporate criminal law and transnational legal risk, Flexibility in Modern Business Law
A Comparative Assessment, 10.1007/978-4-431-55787-6_8, 149-171, 2016.01, [URL].
|54.||Mark Fenwick, ‘crime talk’ and crime control in contemporary urban Japan, Cultural Criminology Unleashed, 10.4324/9781843146339-23, 193-203, 2016.01, [URL], Introduction: Japan as a 'low crime culture' Although English language criminology has tended to neglect Asia, Japan has proved to be the focal point for a significant body of comparative criminological research. The main impetus for this research has been the perceived uniqueness of Japan. Japan achieved the transition from the feudal dictatorship of the Tokugawa family to a highly affluent, secularised, post-industrial society in a little over a century without thekind of rapid increase in crime rates found in other countries. As such, Japan is one of the rare examples (often mentioned alongside Switzerland) of a society that has avoided the modernisation-crime nexus that has often been identified bycriminologists (Shelly 1981). Accounting for this 'anomaly' (Archer and Gartner 1981) - examining the reasons why Japan has enjoyed such low levels of officially recorded crime in spite of undergoing a period of profound and rapid social change - has interested criminologists in search of a better understanding of the causes of crime and more effective formsof crime control..|
|55.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P.M. Vermeulen, The New Firm
Staying Relevant, Unique and Competitive, European Business Organization Law Review, 10.1007/s40804-016-0040-4, 16, 4, 595-623, 2015.12, [URL].
|56.||Mark Fenwick, Erik P M Vermeulen, Alternatives to Silicon Valley: Building Global Business Anywhere, EUIJ-Kyushu Review, 5, 27-68, 2015.06.|
|57.||Mark Fenwick, Steven J. Van Uytsel, Stefan Wrbka, Introduction
Networks and networked governance, Networked Governance, Transnational Business and the Law, 10.1007/978-3-642-41212-7_1, 3-9, 2014.01, [URL].
|58.||Mark Fenwick, Regulatory networks, population level effects and threshold models of collective action, Networked Governance, Transnational Business and the Law, 10.1007/978-3-642-41212-7_5, 83-98, 2014.01, [URL].|
|59.||Mark Fenwick, Review essay on ‘European Developments in Corporate Criminal Liability’ by J. Gobert & A. Pascal, EUIJ-Kyushu Review, 2013, 1, 179-83, 2013.07.|
|60.||Mark Fenwick, ‘Penal populism’ and penological change in contemporary Japan, Theoretical Criminology, 10.1177/1362480613476785, 17, 2, 215-231, 2013.01, [URL].|
|61.||Mark Fenwick, Understanding the Euro crisis, EUIJ-Kyushu Review, 3, 61-71, 2012.06.|
|62.||Mark Fenwick, Japan, Racist Victimization: International Reflections and Perspectives, 169-183, 2012.01.|
|63.||Mark Fenwick, Japan’s response to terrorism post-9/11, Global Anti-Terrorism Law and Policy, 10.1017/CBO9781139043793.019, 390-419, 2012.01, [URL].|
|64.||Mark Fenwick, The Moral Content of “White Collar” Crime: Insider trading, “Cheating”” & the Tsutsumi Case, Kyushu University Legal Research Bulletin (ISSN: 2186-679), 2011.12.|
|65.||Mark Fenwick, Review Essay: Poul Kjaer, Between Governance & Governing, Oxford: Hart Publishing, 2010., EUIJ-Kyushu Review (ISSN: 2186-3385), 2011.10.|
|66.||Mark Fenwick, Review essay on ‘On Governance and Governing’ by Poul Kjaer, EUIJ-Kyushu Review, 2011, 1, 163-8, 2011.09.|
|67.||Mark Fenwick, The Moral Content of “White Collar” Crime: Insider Trading, “Cheating” & The Tsutsumi Case, Legal Research Bulletin, 1, 1-15, 2011.03.|
|68.||Mark Fenwick, Toshiyuki Kono, Caslav Pejovic, The Globalization of Legal Education, Law & Justice Review, 2010, 1, 111-126, 2010.10.|
|69.||Mark Fenwick, Corporate wrongdoing and the limits of the criminal law, Facing the Limits of the Law, 10.1007/978-3-540-79856-9_7, 109-123, 2009.12, [URL].|
|70.||Mark Fenwick, Emergency powers and the limits of constitutionalism in Japan, Emergency Powers in Asia: Exploring the Limits of Legality, 10.1017/CBO9780511770630.013, 314-341, 2009.01, [URL].|
|71.||Mark Fenwick, Japan, Racist Victimization: International Reflections and Perspectives, 169-183, 2008.07.|
|72.||Mark Fenwick, Youth crime and crime control in contemporary Japan, The Blackwell Companion to Criminology, 10.1002/9780470998960.ch6, 125-142, 2007.12, [URL].|
|73.||Mark Fenwick, Japan
From child protection to penal populism, Comparative Youth Justice: Critical Issues, 10.4135/9781446212608.n11, 146-158, 2006.01, [URL].
|74.||Mark Fenwick, Japan’s response to terrorism post-9/11, Global Anti-Terrorism Law and Policy, 10.1017/CBO9780511493874.016, 327-350, 2005.01, [URL].|
|75.||Mark Fenwick, Crime Talk and Crime Control in Contemporary Urban Japan, Cultural Criminology Unleashed, 193-206, 2004.11.|
|76.||Mark Fenwick, New Directions in Cultural Criminology, Theoretical Criminology, 8, 3, 377-387, 2004.09.|
|77.||Mark Fenwick, New Directions in Cultural Criminology, Theoretical Criminology, 10.1177/1362480604044615, 8, 3, 377-386, 2004.01, [URL], New Directions in Cultural Criminology.|
|78.||Mark Fenwick, Dilemmas of Transitional Justice: Criminal Prosecutions or Truth Commissions?, 西南学院大学法学部論集 , 35, 3-4, 1-24, 2003.09.|
|79.||Mark Fenwick, Crime and crime control in contemporary Japan, The Blackwell Companion to Criminology, 125-142, 2003.08.|
|80.||Mark Fenwick, Keith Hayward, Crime, excitement and consumer culture: the re-discovery of aetiology in contemporary theoretical criminology, Youth Justice: Theory and Practice, 31-51, 2000.01.|
|81.||Mark Fenwick, Review essay on ‘Constitutive Criminology’ by S. Henry and D. Milovanovic, Criminal Behavior & Mental Health, 230-9, 1999.|
|82.||Mark Fenwick, L Gelsthorpe, United Kingdom, Juvenile Justice Systems: International Perspectives, 77-112, 1998.10.|
|83.||Mark Fenwick, Review essay on ‘Urban Excess and the Law’ by C. Stanley’, Theoretical Criminology, 10.1177/1362480697001001009, 1, 133-7, 1997.01, [URL].|