Part IV Freedom of Choice and Common Rules, Conclusion
From: The Rome II Regulation: The Law Applicable to Non-Contractual Obligations: Updating Supplement
p.665 Insert after quotation following n 2 Professor Briggs puts a more positive spin on the Regulation, suggesting that:3 Given the variety of possible connecting factors which are available to the law reformer seeking to engineer a new choice of law for torts, it is very hard to find fault with the manner in which the contending rules for choice of law have been used in and balanced by the Rome II Regulation. It is entirely rational. It may not be the only rationality which could be envisaged, but it cannot be seriously argued that there was a plainly better...