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 cases), and Omri Ben-Shahar (on fixing unfair and imbalanced contracts). This issue also features extensive student work on the history of religious freedom in the early 1800s and on the amicus curiae briefing process of the Supreme Court.
The Stanford Law Review was organized in 1948. Each year the Law Review publishes one volume, which appears in six separate issues between December and July. 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.
This journal issue is edited by students at Stanford Law School and features three scholarly articles and two student Notes. In the ebook edition, the footnotes, graphs, and Contents are fully linked and functional, the original note numbering is retained, and the issue is properly formatted for ereaders. Contains active Table of Contents, including the individual Contents for each article.
Amazon for Kindle. (Also see it in the UK Kindle Store and the new German Kindle Store DE.)
Barnes & Noble for Nook.
Smashwords, in multiple formats.
And see it direct on the iPad in Kindle or Nook apps; or by downloading from the Apple iTunes Bookstore. Also coming May 19 in various formats from the Sony ebookstore, Diesel Books, and Kobobooks.