The University of Chicago Law Review’s third issue, 2013, features articles and essays from internationally recognized legal scholars, as well as extensive student research in the form of Comments. Contents are:
• Tortfest, by J. Shahar Dillbary
• Judging the Flood of Litigation, by Marin K. Levy
• Unbundling Constitutionality, by Richard Primus
• When Nudges Fail: Slippery Defaults, by Lauren E. Willis
• The Firearm-Disability Dilemma: Property Insights into Felon Gun Rights
• Pleading in Technicolor: When Can Litigants Incorporate Audiovisual Works into Their Complaints?
• Fun with Numbers: Gall’s Mixed Message regarding Variance Calculations
• The Availability of Discovery Sanctions for Violations of Protective Orders
• Corruption Clarified: Defining the Reach of “Agent” in 18 USC § 666
• Extra Venues for Extraterritorial Crimes? 18 USC § 3238 and Cross-Border Criminal Activity
• A Historical Approach to Negligent Misrepresentation and Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 9(b)
• Commons and Growth: The Essential Role of Open Commons in Market Economies, by Yochai Benkler
The University of Chicago Law Review first appeared in 1933, thirty-one years after the Law School offered its first classes. Since then the Law Review has continued to serve as a forum for the expression of ideas of leading professors, judges, and practitioners, as well as student-authors … and as a training ground for University of Chicago Law School students, who serve as its editors and contribute original research. Principal articles and essays are authored by internationally recognized legal scholars. Quality eBook editions feature active Contents, linked footnotes, and linked URLs in notes. This is the “summer 2013″ issue 3 of volume 80, appearing at the end of summer. It is available at leading ebook sites:
At Amazon for Kindle.
At Barnes & Noble for Nook.
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And in ePUB format at Smashwords; look for it, too, at Sony, Kobo, and Diesel e-books.
ISBN 978-1-61027-885-0 (ePub)