ABSTRACT. Hesselink presents the European policies with regard to consumer protection, European citizenship and the area of justice, and discusses the kind of contract law that each of these approaches leads to and the kind of society they contribute towards. Grundmann argues that the chance to find refined solutions satisfying all groups in a market, to combine freedom and protection, is the most important challenge in a modern European Contract Law. Gómez Pomar contends that European societies and economies are diverse both in terms of preferences by citizens on many issues, and in levels of wealth and distribution of that wealth among different societal groups.



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