The January 2016 issue, Number 3, features these contents:
• Article, “Presidential Intelligence,” by Samuel J. Rascoff
• Book Review, “The Struggle for Administrative Legitimacy,” by Jeremy K. Kessler (reviewing Daniel Ernst’s book on the origins of the administrative state)
• Note, “Existence-Value Standing”
• Note, “Rethinking Closely Regulated Industries”
In addition, student commentary analyzes [...]
Thorsten Sellin’s Slavery and the Penal System is Digitally Remastered:™ Shows history of using slave labor as criminal sentence, invention of the treadmill
The classic and groundbreaking study of penal slavery throughout the ages is finally available again. Previously a rare book — despite the fact that it is widely quoted and cited by scholars in the field of sociology, penology, and criminology — this book can now be accessed easily worldwide and be assigned again to classes.
Now in its [...]
Llewellyn’s Classic Guide to Law Study and 1L Advice, The Bramble Bush: features 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.
A Woman’s Right to Culture is a new and insightful analysis of the usual meme that cultural rights in international law are at odds with the rights of women in affected societies. Rather than seeing these concepts as mutually exclusive, Linda Veazey frames cultural rights — through detailed case studies and analysis of law — [...]
Boyum & Mather’s classic Empirical Theories About Courts is Digitally Remastered:™ A foundational work in the field of trial courts
The classic and groundbreaking study of trial courts and other dispute processes — and foundational ways to think about researching them — is now available in a modern digital edition. It is edited by Professors Keith O. Boyum and Lynn Mather, and contains chapters from the leading theorists about courts and their research.
Much cited and [...]
“Lisa McElroy perfectly captures the pressures, challenges, and triumphs of both teaching and studying the law. Filled with big, memorable personalities, Called On is an utterly charming depiction of the 1L experience.” — Alafair Burke, New York Times bestselling author of The Ex
“McElroy nails law school—from first-day jitters to gunners and back-benchers—in a funny, perceptive, [...]
NEW FIELD, NEW CORN is an anthology of research papers that explore a range of topics from the rich legal history of the state of Alabama and its influential legal and judicial figures. Contemporary photography and mapwork are featured as well.
“Alabama legal history can be surprising. Usually, this history is identified [...]
Jonathan Liljeblad explores endangered species and international law, and how CITES is enforced locally
Debates over U.S. government policy frequently follow a philosophy of devolution in authority from federal government to local government. This concept opens the possibility of greater local involvement in national policy implementation—and provides international treaties an opportunity to advance global policy by incorporating the efforts of local actors into their implementation framework. Much of international [...]
Robert Sauté recounts history and institutions of U.S. public interest law in his book For the Poor and Disenfranchised
Robert Sauté’s study explores over a century of public interest representations, pro bono legal work, and litigation groups such as the ACLU and NAACP’s Inc. Fund from a social science perspective of history and institutional analysis.
For the Poor and Disenfranchised is a sociological account of the public interest bar in the United States. It traces [...]
The Legal Protection of Foreign Investments Against Political Risk examines how political risks associated with foreign direct investment in the energy sector are managed or mitigated, and suggests new ways to deal with the possibility of such risk. It applies its analysis–using case studies and international law, and examining actual contracts–to the specific context of [...]
Eliezer Segal explores Jewish history and legends in his witty new collection of essays Chronicles and Commentaries
The controversial history of sermons, the physics and philosophy of rainbows, lions in the synagogue, hares in the Greek Bible, the gold standard, God in human disguise—these are but a few of the many topics that are introduced in this lively miscellany of glimpses into exotic frontiers of Jewish literature, history, and tradition. In the [...]
Harvard Law Review’s Jan. 2016 issue analyzes Presidential Intelligence and the rise of the administrative state
The January 2016 issue, Number 3, features these contents:
Harvard Law Review, Dec. 2015: On Intra-Agency Conflicts, Selling Body Parts and Milk, Immigrant Detention, and Conflict of Laws
The December 2015 issue, Number 2, features these contents:
• Article, “Intra-Agency Coordination,” by Jennifer Nou
• Book Review, “Body Banking from the Bench to the Bedside,” by Natalie Ram
• Note, “‘A Prison Is a Prison Is a Prison’: Mandatory Immigration Detention and the Sixth Amendment Right to Counsel”
• Note, “Bundled Systems and Better Law: Against the [...]
New England Law Review, Vol. 49, No. 4, on privacy and big data: a new symposium on technology and privacy
The New England Law Review offers its issues in convenient digital formats for e-reader devices, apps, pads, and phones. This 4th issue of Volume 49 (Sum. 2015) features an extensive and important Symposium entitled “What Stays in Vegas,” presented by leading scholars on the subject of privacy and big data. Contents include:
* “Legal Questions Raised [...]