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 Review. Footnotes and tables of contents are fully linked and functional, note numbering is retained, and the issue is properly formatted for ereaders (which allow word search, dictionary function, font size changes, and lending).
The current academic year (2o10-11) is Volume 63. The Law Review publishes six issues a year. Its first issue is now available in all major ebook formats. The issue may be purchased and downloaded from leading ebook retailers like Amazon, Barnes & Noble, and iTunes Bookstore. Available formats and booksellers for Issue 1:
Barnes & Noble for Nook.
Also available at Smashwords in various formats including ePub for Nook and Apple, active PDF, Sony, Palm, HTML online, and rtf.
Look for it on Apple iTunes directly on the iPad (also iPad-readable via apps for Nook and Kindle).
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.
Kindle for Issue 1: ISBN-13 9781610270465. And in ePub: ISBN-13 9781610270472.
ISSUE 1 ARTICLES:
Inter-Judge Sentencing Disparity After Booker: A First Look
by Ryan W. Scott
Cite as 63 Stan. L. Rev. 1 (2010).
Harry Potter and the Trouble with Tort Theory
by Scott Hershovitz
Cite as 63 Stan. L. Rev. 67 (2010).
Collective Action Federalism: A General Theory of Article I, Section 8
by Robert D. Cooter & Neil S. Siegel
Cite as 63 Stan. L. Rev. 115 (2010).
Recessions and the Social Safety Net: The Alternative Minimum Tax as a Countercyclical Fiscal Stabilizer
by Brian Galle & Jonathan Klick
Cite as 63 Stan. L. Rev. 187 (2010).