Featured articles and essays in this issue are from recognized scholars in law and legal theory, including a Symposium on private law. The issue also includes the article aRegulation for the Sake of Appearance, a by Adam Samaha. The Symposium contents are: THE NEW PRIVATE LAW -- aIntroduction: Pragmatism and Private Law, a by John C.P. Goldberg -- aThe Obligatory Structure of Copyright Law: Unbundling the Wrong of Copying, a by Shyamkrishna Balganesh -- aProperty as the Law of Things, a by Henry E. Smith -- aDuties, Liabilities, and Damages, a by Stephen A. Smith -- aPalsgraf, Punitive Damages, and Preemption, a by Benjamin C. Zipursky The issue includes two student Notes: aThe Perils of Fragmentation and Reckless Innovation, a and aIndependence, Congressional Weakness, and the Importance of Appointment: The Impact of Combining Budgetary Autonomy with Removal Protectiona In addition, student contributions on Recent Cases and Legislation explore the law relating to tasers as excessive force, free speech rights of teachers, employment discrimination disparate impact, separation of powers in dealing with GuantAinamo transfers, and excessive sentencing using an uncharged murder. Finally, there are six Book Notes of Recent Publications.exercise: determination of awhether the interest does or does not have the features of the forms on the menu. ... adherenceto numerus clausus standardization can increase liquidity in markets since it reduces processing costs and networkanbsp;...
|Title||:||Harvard Law Review: Volume 125, Number 7 - May 2012|
|Author||:||Harvard Law Review|
|Publisher||:||Quid Pro Books - 2012-05-15|