yale law journal volume 125 number 3 january 2016

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Yale Law Journal Volume 125 Number 3 January 2016

Author : Yale Law Journal
ISBN : 9781610278195
Genre : Law
File Size : 49. 46 MB
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This issue of the Yale Law Journal (the third issue of academic year 2015-2016) features articles and essays by notable scholars, as well as extensive student research. Contents include: • Article, "Corporate Control and Idiosyncratic Vision," by Zohar Goshen & Assaf Hamdani • Essay, "The Domestic Analogy Revisited: Hobbes on International Order," by David Singh Grewal • Note, "Repairing the Irreparable: Revisiting the Federalism Decisions of the Burger Court," by David Scott Louk • Note, "Reconciling the Crime of Aggression and Complementarity: Unaddressed Tensions and a Way Forward," by Julie Veroff • Comment, "Unpacking Wolf Packs," by Carmen X.W. Lu • Comment, "Jurisdictional Rules and Final Agency Action," by Sundeep Iyer Quality digital edition includes active Contents for the issue and for individual articles, linked footnotes, active URLs in notes, and proper digital and Bluebook presentation from the original edition.

Yale Law Journal Volume 125 Number 7 May 2016

Author : Yale Law Journal
ISBN : 9781610277938
Genre : Law
File Size : 69. 29 MB
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This issue of the Yale Law Journal include these contents: • Essay, "Fiduciary Political Theory: A Critique," by Ethan J. Leib and Stephen R. Galoob • Note, "The Modification of Decrees in the Original Jurisdiction of the Supreme Court," by James G. Mandilk In addition, the issue includes an extensive collection of Features by leading scholars, entitled "A Conversation on Title IX," growing out of an event sponsored by the Journal. Contributors include Michelle J. Anderson, Adele P. Kimmel, Catharine A. MacKinnon, Dana Bolger, Zoe Ridolfi-Starr, and Alyssa Peterson & Olivia Ortiz. Subjects of these essays include institutional liability, costs of liability and schools' financial obligations, transparency in campus reporting, adjudicative processes, and using Title IX for preventing the bullying of LGBT students. This is the seventh issue of academic year 2015-2016. Quality formatting includes linked notes and an active Table of Contents (including linked Contents for individual articles), as well as active URLs in footnotes and proper Bluebook style.

Yale Law Journal Volume 125 Number 1 October 2015

Author : Yale Law Journal
ISBN : 9781610278102
Genre : Law
File Size : 51. 93 MB
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The contents of the October 2015 issue (Volume 125, Number 1) are: Articles • Against Immutability, by Jessica A. Clarke • The President and Immigration Law Redux, by Adam B. Cox & Cristina M. Rodríguez Essay • Which Way To Nudge? Uncovering Preferences in the Behavioral Age, by Jacob Goldin Note • Saving 60(b)(5): The Future of Institutional Reform Litigation, by Mark Kelley Comment • Interbranch Removal and the Court of Federal Claims: “Agencies in Drag,” by James Anglin Flynn Quality ebook formatting includes fully linked footnotes and an active Table of Contents (including linked Contents for all individual Articles, Notes, and Essays), proper Bluebook formatting, and active URLs in footnotes. This is the first issue of academic year 2015-2016.

Yale Law Journal Volume 125 Number 4 February 2016

Author : Yale Law Journal
ISBN : 9781610278164
Genre : Law
File Size : 63. 99 MB
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This issue of the Yale Law Journal (the fourth issue of academic year 2015-2016) features articles and essays by notable scholars, as well as extensive student research. The issue is dedicated to the memory of Professor Robert A. Burt, with essays in his honor by Robert Post, Owen Fiss, Monroe Price, Martha Minow, Martin Boehmer, Anthony Kronman, Frank Iacobucci, and Andrew David Burt. In addition, the issue's contents include: • Article, "The First Patent Litigation Explosion," Christopher Beauchamp • Article, "The Lost 'Effects' of the Fourth Amendment: Giving Personal Property Due Protection," Maureen E. Brady • Note, "Fifty Shades of Gray: Sentencing Trends in Major White-Collar Cases," Jillian Hewitt • Note, "Present at Antitrust's Creation: Consumer Welfare in the Sherman Act's State Statutory Forerunners," Charles S. Dameron • Comment, "In Defense of 'Free Houses,'" Megan Wachspress, Jessie Agatstein, and Christian Mott • Comment, "Tort Concepts in Traffic Crimes," Noah M. Kazis Quality digital editions include active Contents for the issue and for individual articles, linked footnotes, active URLs in notes, and proper digital and Bluebook presentation from the original edition.

Yale Law Journal Volume 125 Number 2 November 2015

Author : Yale Law Journal
ISBN : 9781610278119
Genre : Law
File Size : 34. 79 MB
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The contents of the November 2015 issue of the Yale Law Journal (Volume 125, Number 2) include: Articles • "The Un-Territoriality of Data," by Jennifer Daskal • "Political Entrenchment and Public Law," by Daryl Levinson & Benjamin I. Sachs Review • "18 Years On: A Re-Review," by Richard A. Posner Note • "Financing the Class: Strengthening the Class Action Through Third-Party Investment," by Tyler W. Hill Comment • "Law Enforcement and Data Privacy: A Forward-Looking Approach," by Reema Shah Quality ebook formatting includes fully linked footnotes and an active Table of Contents (including linked Contents for individual Articles and Notes), proper Bluebook formatting, and active URLs in footnotes. This is the second issue of Volume 125, academic year 2015-2016.

Antitrust Paradox

Author : Robert H. Bork
ISBN : 0029044561
Genre : Law
File Size : 53. 68 MB
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Since it first appeared in 1978, this seminal work by one of the foremost American legal minds of our age has dramatically changed the way the courts view government's role in private affairs. Now reissued with a new introduction and epilogue by the author, this classic shows how antitrust suits adversely affect the consumer by encouraging a costly form of protection for inefficient and uncompetitive small businesses. Robert Bork's view of antitrust law has had a profound impact on how the law has been both interpreted and applied. The Antitrust Paradox illustrates how the purpose and integrity of law can be subverted by those who do not understand the reality law addresses or who seek to make it serve unintended political and social ends. - Back cover.

The President And Immigration Law

Author : PROFESSOR OF LAW ADAM. RODRIGUEZ COX (PROFESSOR OF LAW CRISTINA M.)
ISBN : 019069436X
Genre :
File Size : 41. 6 MB
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When President Barack Obama announced his plans to shield millions of immigrants from deportation, Congress and the commentariat pilloried him for acting unilaterally. When President Donald Trump attempted to ban immigration from six predominantly Muslim counties, a different collection of critics attacked the action as tyrannical. Beneath this polarized political resistance lies a widely shared belief: that Congress, not the President, makes our immigration policies, dictating who can come to the United States, and who can stay, in a detailed and comprehensive legislative code. In The President and Immigration Law, Adam Cox and Cristina Rodríguez shatter the myth that Congress controls immigration policy. Drawing on a wide range of sources-rich historical materials, unique data on immigration enforcement, and insider accounts of our nation's massive immigration bureaucracy-they tell the story of how the President became our immigration policymaker-in-chief over the course of two centuries. From founding-era debates over the Alien and Sedition Acts to Jimmy Carter's intervention during the Mariel boatlift from Cuba, presidential crisis management has played an important role in this story. Far more foundational, however, has been the ordinary executive obligation to enforce the law. Over time, the power born of that duty has become the central vehicle for making immigration policy in the United States. A pathbreaking account of the President's relationship to Congress, Cox and Rodríguez's analysis helps us better understand how the United States ended up running an enormous shadow immigration system-one in which nearly half of all noncitizens living in America are here in violation of the law. It also provides a blueprint for reform, one that accepts rather than laments the role the President plays in shaping the national community, while outlining strategies to curb the abuse of law enforcement authority in immigration and beyond.

Injustice On Appeal

Author : William M. Richman
ISBN : 9780195342079
Genre : Law
File Size : 83. 70 MB
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In Injustice on Appeal: The United States Courts of Appeals in Crisis, William M. Richman and William L. Reynolds chronicle the transformation of the United States Circuit Courts. will constitute a powerful piece of advocacy for a more responsible and egalitarian approach to caseload glut facing the circuit courts.

International Perspectives And Empirical Findings On Child Participation

Author : Tali Gal
ISBN : 9780199367009
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 82. 72 MB
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The 1989 UN Convention on the Rights of the Child has inspired advocates and policy makers across the globe, injecting children's rights terminology into various public and private arenas. Children's right to participate in decision-making processes affecting their lives is the acme of the Convention and its central contribution to the children's rights discourse. At the same time the participation right presents enormous challenges in its implementation. Laws, regulations and mechanisms addressing children's right to participate in decision-making processes affecting their lives have been established in many jurisdictions across the globe. Yet these worldwide developments have only rarely been accompanied with empirical investigations. The effectiveness of various policies in achieving meaningful participation for children of different ages, cultures and circumstances have remained largely unproven empirically. Therefore, with the growing awareness of the importance of evidence-based policies, it becomes clear that without empirical investigations on the implementation of children's right to participation it is difficult to promote their effective inclusion in decision making. This book provides a much-needed, first broad portrayal of how child participation is implemented in practice today. Bringing together 19 chapters written by prominent authors from the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, Ireland, New Zealand, Australia, and Israel, the book includes descriptions of programs that engage children and youth in decision-making processes, as well as insightful findings regarding what children, their families, and professionals think about these programs. Beyond their contribution to the empirical evidence on ways children engage in decision-making processes, the volume's chapters contribute to the theoretical development of the meaning of "participation," "citizenship," "inclusiveness," and "relational rights" in regards to children and youth. There is no matching to the book's scope both in terms of its breadth of subjects and the diversity of jurisdictions it covers. The book's chapters include experiences of child participation in special education, child protection, juvenile justice, restorative justice, family disputes, research, and policy making.

The Poverty Of Privacy Rights

Author : Khiara M. Bridges
ISBN : 9781503602304
Genre : Law
File Size : 73. 71 MB
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The Poverty of Privacy Rights makes a simple, controversial argument: Poor mothers in America have been deprived of the right to privacy. The U.S. Constitution is supposed to bestow rights equally. Yet the poor are subject to invasions of privacy that can be perceived as gross demonstrations of governmental power without limits. Courts have routinely upheld the constitutionality of privacy invasions on the poor, and legal scholars typically understand marginalized populations to have "weak versions" of the privacy rights everyone else enjoys. Khiara M. Bridges investigates poor mothers' experiences with the state—both when they receive public assistance and when they do not. Presenting a holistic view of just how the state intervenes in all facets of poor mothers' privacy, Bridges shows how the Constitution has not been interpreted to bestow these women with family, informational, and reproductive privacy rights. Bridges seeks to turn popular thinking on its head: Poor mothers' lack of privacy is not a function of their reliance on government assistance—rather it is a function of their not bearing any privacy rights in the first place. Until we disrupt the cultural narratives that equate poverty with immorality, poor mothers will continue to be denied this right.

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