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JM Review of IP Law special 2012 symposium issue explores IP and tech issues in China

Each spring, RIPL produces a symposium law review issue. The special symposium on APPLICATIONS OF LAW IP IN CHINA was held at John Marshall in April 2012, and brought together the leading voices on Sino-U.S. matters of IP law, innovation, and trade policy. In this important contribution, RIPL presents current articles on China and Asia–essentially a new book by experts in this emerging field.
In Kindle, Apple, and Nook formats.


Llewellyn’s Classic Guide to Law Study and 1L Advice, The Bramble Bush: features new Introduction and notes by Stewart Macaulay

Written over 80 years ago, but highly relevant still, THE BRAMBLE BUSH is frequently and strongly recommended for students considering law school, just before starting, or early in the first semester. It began as introductory lectures by legal legend Karl Llewellyn to 1Ls at Columbia. It still speaks to law, legal reasoning, class prep, and exam skills–a classic for each new generation.
In new paperback, hardcover, Kindle, Apple & Nook. Introduced and annotated.


Physics for Entertainment: A classic Russian book that delivers on the fun-with-physics promise of its title

Soviet popular-science writer Yakov I. Perelman makes physics fun in his classic English-language book Physics for Entertainment: Book One, offering real-world applications, demonstrations, and fascinating phenomena that remain relevant—and educational—to modern readers. This book explains many of the most entertaining aspects of the physical world and its principles, including optical illusions, light tricks and mirages, [...]


Stanford Law Review for May 2012 explores securities class actions, municipal “home rule,” and judicial pay

Contents for the May 2012 issue include:
• The City and the Private Right of Action, by Paul A. Diller
• Securities Class Actions Against Foreign Issuers, by Merritt B. Fox
• How Much Should Judges Be Paid? An Empirical Study on the Effect of Judicial Pay on the State Bench, by James M. Anderson & Eric Helland
• Note: How Congress Could Reduce Job Discrimination by Promoting Anonymous Hiring, by David Hausman