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Harvard Law Review

Harvard Law Review Nov. 2016: Annual Supreme Court Review and Essays for Justice Scalia

The November issue is the special annual review of the U.S. Supreme Court’s previous Term. The issue also includes an In Memoriam section honoring the memory of Justice Antonin Scalia. Contributors include Chief Justice John Roberts, Jr. and Associate Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Elena Kagan, as well as Cass Sunstein, Martha Minow, John Manning, [...]


David Crump’s courtroom novel The Judas Lawyer takes Robert Herrick into a sea of corporate greed

The buzzer sounds from inside the jury room to signal a verdict. A sharp, unnatural noise—full of promise and danger. But when the judge reads the verdict, it isn’t what anyone has been expecting.
Robert Herrick is the lawyer for William Grant, who is badly injured. But now, Robert’s chances of helping his client seemnonexistent, even [...]


New England Law Review’s recent issues of Volume 50 discuss press freedom after Hulk Hogan/Gawker and the feminist legacy of Mary Joe Frug

The New England Law Review offers its issues in convenient digital formats for e-reader devices, apps, pads, and smartphones. The second issue of Volume 50 (Wint. 2016) features a Book Symposium analyzing Prof. Amy Gajda’s new study The First Amendment Bubble: How Privacy and Paparazzi Threaten a Free Press. (The next issue, No. 3, is noted below). [...]


Meir Dan-Cohen’s 2nd edition of the recognized study Rights, Persons, and Organizations asks why corporations are legally persons

Corporations have legal rights, and so do many other large-scale organizations. But what does it mean to ascribe rights and “personhood” to such entities, and what is the rationale for doing so? These are central questions for an organizational society such as ours, and yet they have received consistently little attention in modern political and [...]

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