Harvard Law Review, Mar. ‘16, explores adoptions and parenthood after Obergefell, shareholder horizontal equity, and police abuse of poor and minority communities

The Harvard Law Review, March 2016, features these contents:

• Article, “Marriage Equality and the New Parenthood,” by Douglas NeJaime
• Essay, “Horizontal Shareholding,” by Einer Elhauge
• Book Review, “Keeping Track: Surveillance, Control, and the Expansion of the Carceral State,” by Kathryne M. Young and Joan Petersilia
• Note, “Constitutional Courts and International Law: Revisiting the Transatlantic Divide”
• Note, “Defining the Press Exemption from Campaign Finance Restrictions”
• Note, “Let the End Be Legitimate: Questioning the Value of Heightened Scrutiny’s Compelling- and Important-Interest Inquiries”

In addition, student commentary analyzes Recent Cases on state abortion laws and precedent; expectation of privacy in pocket dial; tax deductions for medical marijuana dispensary; appointments clause test for executive branch reassignments; takings by residential inclusionary zoning; and statutory interpretation using corpus linguistics. A commentary focuses on the Recent Court Filing by the DOJ arguing that a city ordinance prohibiting camping and sleeping outdoors violates the Eighth Amendment. Finally, the issue (the fifth of academic year 2015-16) includes two brief comments on Recent Publications.

Available in leading digital formats:

Kindle, at Amazon.

NOOK, at Barnes & Noble.

Apple iBooks and iTunes: see it on iPad and iPhone; previewed online.

And at Google Play and Google Books.

Also in universal ePUB format at Smashwords, and at Kobobooks.

Cataloging: Number 5 (March 2016)

ISBN 978-1-61027-817-1 (ePUB)
ASIN B01CR2EC2K (Kindle)
List price: US $3.99 (ebook)
Page count: 305 pp.
Published: Mar. 10, 2016