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Yale Law Journal, Apr. 2015, on constitutional duty to supervise, discrimination by architectural design, and AG nondefense of laws

The contents of the April 2015 issue (Volume 124, Number 6) are:
• Article, “The Constitutional Duty To Supervise,” by Gillian E. Metzger
• Article, “Architectural Exclusion: Discrimination and Segregation Through Physical Design of the Built Environment,” by Sarah Schindler
• Feature, “Fifty Attorneys General, and Fifty Approaches to the Duty To Defend,” by Neal Devins & Saikrishna [...]


David Gold explores the earlier Tea Party Movement and its Emergence in the Midwest States

Supporters of the 21st-century Tea Party movement claim the Boston Tea Party of 1773 as their inspiration, while scholars dismiss the connection. Neither camp pays much attention to the intervening years, and both overlook one of the great populist movements in American history. As David M. Gold demonstrates, 19th-century Americans who were fed up with [...]


Crump’s fictional lawyer Robert Herrick is Back: Suing Terrorists and their Money Machine

The football game is tied. It’s in sudden death overtime. And that’s when three Islamic extremists trigger an explosion that kills over 100 innocent spectators. The men who did it are promptly caught and charged with capital murder, but everyone knows that there are more guilty people behind the act. There are banks, or foundations, [...]


Yale Law Journal, March 2015, on non-contentious jurisdiction, 401(k)’s, and mass atrocity crimes

The contents of the March 2015 issue (Volume 124, Number 5) include:
• “Article III Judicial Power, the Adverse-Party Requirement, and Non-Contentious Jurisdiction”
James E. Pfander & Daniel D. Birk
• “Beyond Diversification: The Pervasive Problem of Excessive Fees and ‘Dominated Funds’ in 401(k) Plans” 
Ian Ayres & Quinn Curtis
• “The Uneasy Case for Favoring Long-Term Shareholders”
Jesse M. Fried
• [...]