Yale Law Journal Symposium: “Federalism as the New Nationalism”; Apr. 2014 also has articles on threatening war and on counting judicial votes

The April 2014 issue of The Yale Law Journal includes an extensive Feature that explores the idea of Federalism as the New Nationalism, with contributions by Jessica Bulman-Pozen (“From Sovereignty and Process to Administration and Politics: The Afterlife of American Federalism”), Heather Gerken (“An Overview,” “The Loyal Opposition”), Abbe Gluck (“Our [National] Federalism”), Alison LaCroix (“The Shadow Powers of Article I”), and Cristina Rodríguez (“Negotiating Conflict Through Federalism: Institutional and Popular Perspectives”).

The issue serves, in effect, as a new and detailed book on new concepts and practices of U.S. federalism. In addition, the issue includes these contributions from scholars and students:

• Article, “The Power to Threaten War,” by Matthew C. Waxman
• Essay, “Five to Four: Why Do Bare Majorities Rule on Courts?” by Jeremy Waldron
• Note, “Dignity as a Value in Agency Cost-Benefit Analysis,” by Rachel Bayefsky
• Note, “Early Release in International Criminal Law,” by Jonathan Choi
• Note, “Ex Ante Review of Leveraged Buyouts,” by Laura Femino
• Comment, “Innocent Abroad? Morrison, Vilar, and the Extraterritorial Application of the Exchange Act,” by Daniel Herz-Roiphe

Quality ebook edition features linked notes, active Contents, active URLs in notes, proper Bluebook formatting, and full presentation of original tables and images. This April 2014 issue is Volume 123, Number 6.

Available at leading ebook sites:

Amazon for Kindle.

Barnes & Noble for Nook.

Google for Google Play app and Nexus or Android devices, as well as Google Books.

Apple iTunes and iBooks, found direct on the iPad and iPhone; preview online here.

And in ePUB format at Smashwords; look for it, too, at Diesel e-books and at Kobobooks for the Kobo Reader.


ISBN 978-1-61027-879-9 (ePUB)
Page count: 510 pp.; list price: US $0.99