Dr Wanjiru Njoya
I teach BEA1003 Business Law and BEA3015 Corporate Law. Students taking these modules can find out more informationon ELE.
My research highlights the significance of individual liberty, autonomy and choice in the organisation and governance of work relations, with a forthcoming book on economic freedom and social justice in the context of racial equality and anti-discrimination law (Palgrave Studies in Classical Liberalism, Palgrave Macmillan, 2021).
'Contractual Freedom and Economic Liberty in the On-Demand Economy: An International Perspective' forthcoming in the Journal of Law, Economics & Policy (2020). I argue in favour of facilitating free choice betweeen competing employment models.
'The Acceptable Face of Capitalism: Law, Corporations and Economic Wellbeing' (2018) 29 King's Law Journal
I highlight the contribution made by large corporate employers in enhancing prosperity and economic wellbeing. I argue that the ideal of economic equality matters not for its own sake, but for its contribution to the more important goal of enhancing human flourishing and fuller participation in social and economic life.
'The contract of employment, corporate law and labour income' in Mark Freedland (General Editor) The Contract of Employment (Oxford University Press, 2016). I explore the conceptual links between workers' income expectations, whether or not expressed formally through contracts, and the legal interpretations of the wage-work bargain. I argue that these conceptual links are important in understanding the debates surrounding income inequality.
With Alice Carse, 'Labour law as the law of the business enterprise' in A Bogg, C Costello, ACL Davies and J Prassl (eds) The Autonomy of Labour Law (Hart Publishing, 2015)
We explain how labour law meets a range of policy goals including employment protection and enterprise flexibility, profitability and competitiveness.
PCAP (Exeter) and Fellow of the Higher Education Academy
LLB (Nairobi) LLM (Hull) PhD (Cambridge) MA (Oxford)
Research Associate, Centre for Business Research, University of Cambridge
Rhodes Scholar (St Edmund's College, Cambridge, and Kenya, 1998)