Stanford Law Review for June 2012 examines shareholder proxy access, DOMA and choice of law for gay marriages, and massive copyright infringement in a digital age

The June 2012 issue of the Stanford Law Review (the last for this academic year) contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars on diverse topics of interest to the academic and professional community. Contents for the issue include:
• “Beyond DOMA: Choice of State Law in Federal Statutes”
William Baude
• “Does Shareholder Proxy [...]

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Stanford Law Review for May 2012 explores securities class actions, municipal “home rule,” and judicial pay

Contents for the May 2012 issue include:
• The City and the Private Right of Action, by Paul A. Diller
• Securities Class Actions Against Foreign Issuers, by Merritt B. Fox
• How Much Should Judges Be Paid? An Empirical Study on the Effect of Judicial Pay on the State Bench, by James M. Anderson & Eric Helland
• Note: How Congress Could Reduce Job Discrimination by Promoting Anonymous Hiring, by David Hausman

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Stanford Law Review issue 4 (Apr. 2012) examines economic pricing, interpreting videos, classical Greek democracy, and copyright law

This current issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars on diverse topics of interest to the academic and professional community.
Contents for the April 2012 issue include:
• The Tragedy of the Carrots: Economics and Politics in the Choice of Price Instruments
by Brian Galle
• “They Saw a [...]

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Stanford Law Review March 2012 issue 3: Prosecuting the exonerated and double jeopardy, feminism and conflict of laws, and fragmentation nodes in finance

This new issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars on diverse topics of interest to the academic and professional community. Contents for the March 2012 issue include:
• “Prosecuting the Exonerated: Actual Innocence and the Double Jeopardy Clause” by Jordan M. Barry
• “From Multiculturalism to Technique: [...]

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Stanford Law Review’s Feb. 2012 Issue #2 Explores National Security, Thought Control, and Shareholder Liability

Contents for this February 2012 issue (Vol. 64, #2) include:
• “National Security Federalism in the Age of Terror”
By Matthew C. Waxman
• “Incriminating Thoughts”
By Nita A. Farahany
• “Elective Shareholder Liability”
By Peter Conti-Brown
• Note, “Harrington’s Wake: Unanswered Questions on AEDPA’s Application to Summary Dispositions”
By Matthew Seligman
• Comment, “Boumediene Applied Badly: The Extraterritorial Constitution After Al Maqaleh v. [...]

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Stanford Law Review’s 1st Issue of 2012 Explores Gun Rights, Federalism in Health Care Reform, Establishing Official Islam, and Lobbying

A leading law journal features a digital edition as part of its worldwide distribution, using quality ebook formatting and active links. In fact,  Stanford Law Review, in January 2011, became the first general-interest law review to release current editions in ebook formats; six previous issues from volume 63 are available in Kindle, Nook and [...]

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Detailed Stanford Law Review Symposium on Patent Law After Bilski v. Kappos

This new issue is a special June 2011 Symposium, featuring cutting-edge articles on patent law and other IP issues related to genetic and biotech innovation and “business methods” — after the landmark U.S. Supreme Court decision in Bilski and beyond: “The Future of Patents.” Contributors include such internationally recognized IP scholars as John Duffy, Peter Menell, Mark Lemley, Michael Risch, Polk Wagner, Ted Sichelman, Rochelle Dreyfuss, and Robin Feldman.

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New Stanford Law Review Issue 5 Is Available in Kindle, Nook, and iTunes Formats

Now available is Stanford Law Review’s Issue 5 – May 2011.
The Stanford Law Review is published six times a year by students of the Stanford Law School. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. The [...]

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Stanford Law Review’s new Issue 4 – April 2011 – features articles by Stephen Gillers, Omri Ben-Shahar and Others

This current issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, history, and social policy by acclaimed scholars Stephen Gillers (on the ethics of lawyers who hold real evidence in a case, such as guns, presidential tapes, and drugs), Natalie Ram (on DNA technology in family identifications, and especially its forensic use in criminal [...]

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Stanford Law Review’s March 2011 Issue 3 Hits the Streets Early

Quid Pro, LLC is the exclusive digital publisher of the Stanford Law Review. The latest issue, Number 3 (March 2011) features cutting-edge articles by recognized scholars on such diverse topics as “preglimony,” derivatives markets in a fiscal crisis, corporate reform in Brazil, land use and zoning, and a student Note on college endowments. [...]

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Stanford Law Review’s Issue 2 now out, in multiple ebook formats

Stanford Law Review has ebook distribution of its volumes–the first for a law review in all its current issues.  [Issue 1 (Dec. 2011) of volume 63 was already available here.] Now, Issue 2 has published in all ebook formats. It is now in Kindle and Nook, and on iTunes. It was already available in multiple [...]

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Stanford Law Review, Vol. 63, #1 (Dec. 2010) Is Available as an Ebook

One of the most read and recognized law journals in the world has added ebook and digital distribution of its volumes.  The Stanford Law Review is edited by students at Stanford Law School and features scholarly articles in law, economics, and social policy. Quid Pro Books is the exclusive digital publisher of the Stanford Law [...]

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