Harvard Law Review: Volume 130, Number 9 - Bicentennial Issue 2017: Issue 2017

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The special Bicentennial Issue, Number 9, features these Essays as its contents: 

• "Marking 200 Years of Legal Education: Traditions of Change, Reasoned Debate, and Finding Differences and Commonalities," by Martha Minow 

• "Race Liberalism and the Deradicalization of Racial Reform," by Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw 

• "The Socratic Method in the Age of Trauma," by Jeannie Suk Gersen 

• "Thayer, Holmes, Brandeis: Conceptions of Judicial Review, Factfinding, and Proportionality," by Vicki C. Jackson 

• "Without the Pretense of Legislative Intent," by John F. Manning 

• "Law's Boundaries," by Frederick Schauer  

• "Bureaucracy and Distrust: Landis, Jaffe, and Kagan on the Administrative State," by Adrian Vermeule 

The issue also includes a comprehensive Index for all nine issues of volume 130.

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About the author

Principal essays are written by recognized legal scholars, including contributions in celebration of Harvard Law School's 200th Anniversary. 

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Publisher
Quid Pro Books
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Published on
Nov 1, 2017
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Pages
228
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ISBN
9781610277709
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Features
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Language
English
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Genres
Law / Administrative Law & Regulatory Practice
Law / Jurisprudence
Law / Legal Education
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Content Protection
This content is DRM protected.
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Available on Android devices
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Eligible for Family Library

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Harvard Law Review
The Harvard Law Review is offered in a digital edition for ereaders, featuring active Contents, linked notes, and proper ebook formatting. The contents of Number 2 include:

• Article, “The (Non)Finality of  Supreme Court Opinions,” by Richard J. Lazarus 

• Book Review, “The Laws of Capitalism,” by David Singh Grewal 

• Note, “Citizens United at Work: How the Landmark Decision Legalized Political Coercion in the Workplace” 

• Note, “Data Mining, Dog Sniffs, and the Fourth Amendment” 

• Note, “Nonbinding Bondage”

The issue includes In Memoriam contributions about the life, scholarship, and teaching of John H. Mansfield. The contributors are Anthony D'Amato, Robert W. Gordon, Martha Minow, Frederick Schauer, and James A. Sonne. 

In addition, the issue features student commentary on Recent Cases and policy papers, including such subjects as internet law and privacy, Fourth Amendment right to deletion, state action and credit card fees, antitrust law and foreign trade, applicability of Seventh Amendment to states and commonwealths, free speech and tour guide licensing in D.C., labor law and sexual harassment claims, and gender crimes in international criminal law. Finally, the issue includes several summaries of Recent Publications. 

The Harvard Law Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. The Review comes out monthly from November through June. The organization is formally independent of the Harvard Law School. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions. This issue of the Review is December 2014, the second issue of academic year 2014-2015 (Volume 128).

Harvard Law Review
Harvard Law Review
The November issue of the Harvard Law Review is the special annual review of the U.S. Supreme Court's previous Term. Each year, the issue is introduced by noteworthy and extensive contributions from recognized scholars. In this issue, for the 2014 Term, articles include: 

• Foreword: “Does the Constitution Mean What It Says?," by David A. Strauss  

• Comment: “Imperfect Statutes, Imperfect Courts: Understanding Congress’s Plan in the Era of Unorthodox Lawmaking,” by Abbe R. Gluck 

• Comment: “Zivotofsky II as Precedent in the Executive Branch,” by Jack Goldsmith  

• Comment: “A New Birth of Freedom?: Obergefell v. Hodges,” by Kenji Yoshino  

In addition, the first issue of each new volume provides an extensive summary of the important cases of the previous Supreme Court docket, covering a wide range of legal, political, and constitutional subjects. Student commentary on Leading Cases of the 2014 Term includes recent cases on: private rights of action and Medicaid; government speech under the First Amendment; judicial campaign speech; Fourth Amendment standing; reasonable mistakes of law for searches and seizure; regulatory takings under the Fifth Amendment; preliminary injunctions in death penalty cases; separation of powers in bankruptcy jurisdiction; legislative control of redistricting; racial gerrymandering under the Fourteenth Amendment; dormant commerce clause and personal income tax; changing interpretive rules in administrative law; residual clause of the Armed Career Criminal Act; cost-benefit analysis under the Clean Air Act; mens rea for violating federal threats law; disparate impact and racial equality in fair housing law; nondelegation doctrine in the context of railroad-passenger law; religious liberty and land use; Sherman Act state action immunity; and destruction of evidence under Sarbanes-Oxley. 

Complete statistical graphs and tables of the Court's actions and results during the Term are included; these summaries and statistics, including voting patterns of individual justices, have been considered very useful to scholars of the Court in law and political science. The issue includes a linked Table of Cases and citations for the opinions. Finally, the issue features two summaries of Recent Publications.

The Harvard Law Review is offered in a quality digital edition, featuring active Contents, linked footnotes, active URLs, legible tables, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting. This current issue of the Review is November 2015, the first issue of academic year 2015-2016 (Volume 129).

Harvard Law Review
The Harvard Law Review, April 2015, is offered in a digital edition. Contents include the annual Developments in the Law survey of a particular area of legal concern; this year's topic is Policing. Other contents include: 

• Article, "Consent Procedures and American Federalism," by Bridget Fahey      

• Essay, "Anticipatory Remedies for Takings," by Thomas W. Merrill   

• Book Review, "How a 'Lawless' China Made Modern America: An Epic Told in Orientalism," by Carol G.S. Tan 

Specific subjects studied in Developments in the Law—Policing are: Policing and Profit, Policing Students, Policing Immigrant Communities, and Considering Police Body Cameras. 

In addition, the issue features student commentary on Recent Cases, including such subjects as: the business judgment rule and mergers; whistleblowing under Dodd-Frank and extraterritoriality; senate redistricting in New York; postmortem rights of publicity; standing and overlap of various tests used; informing one who pleads No Contest of collateral consequences; exceptions to New York marriage license requirement for out-of-state marriages; exclusionary rule for violations of Posse Comitatus restrictions; and extending federal forced labor statute to conduct criminalized under state law. Finally, the issue features several summaries of Recent Publications. 

The Harvard Law Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. The Review comes out monthly from November through June and has roughly 2500 pages per volume. The organization is formally independent of the Harvard Law School. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions. This issue of the Review is Apr. 2015, the 6th issue of academic year 2014-2015 (Volume 128). The digital edition features active Contents, linked notes, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting. 

Harvard Law Review
The November issue is the special annual review of the U.S. Supreme Court's previous Term. Each year, the Supreme Court issue is introduced by noteworthy and extensive contributions from recognized scholars. In this issue, for the 2016 Term, articles include:  

• Foreword: "1930s Redux: The Administrative State Under Siege," by Gillian E. Metzger 

  • Essay: "Unprecedented? Judicial Confirmation Battles and the Search for a Usable Past," by Josh Chafetz 

• Comment: "Churches, Playgrounds, Government Dollars — and Schools?," by Douglas Laycock 

 • Comment: "Equality, Sovereignty, and the Family in Morales-Santana," by Kristin A. Collins 

In addition, the first issue of each new volume provides an extensive summary of the important cases of the previous Supreme Court docket, covering a wide range of legal, political, and constitutional subjects. Student commentary is thus provided on eighteen of the Leading Cases of the 2016 Term, including such subjects as racial gerrymandering, freedom of speech, regulatory takings, right to effective counsel, equal protection, appellate jurisdiction, fair housing, immigration law, insider trading, venue in patent cases, and remedies for constitutional violations. Complete statistical graphs and tables of the Court's actions and results during the Term are included; these summaries and statistics, including voting patterns of individual Justices, have long been considered very useful to scholars of the Court in law and political science. Finally, the issue includes a linked Index of Cases and citations for the discussed opinions.  

The Harvard Law Review is offered in a quality digital edition, featuring active Contents, linked footnotes, active URLs, legible tables, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting. This current issue of the Review is November 2017, the first issue of academic year 2017-2018 (Volume 131). The Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. It comes out monthly from November through June and has roughly 2500 pages per volume. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions.

Harvard Law Review
Contents of Harvard Law Review: Volume 130, Number 8 - June 2017 include:

* Article, "The Judicial Presumption of Police Expertise," by Anna Lvovsky  

* Essay, "The Debate That Never Was," by Nicos Stavropoulos  

* Essay, "Hart's Posthumous Reply," by Ronald Dworkin 

* Book Review, "Cooperative and Uncooperative Foreign Affairs Federalism," by Jean Galbraith  

* Note, "Rethinking Actual Causation in Tort Law"  

* Note, "The Justiciability of Servicemember Suits" 

* Note, "The Substantive Waiver Doctrine in Employment Arbitration Law" 

Furthermore, student commentary analyzes Recent Cases on: requiring proof of administrative feasibility to satisfy class action Rule 23; whether prison gerrymandering violates the Equal Protection Clause; justiciability of suit against the government for military sexual assaults; whether criminal procedure requires retroactive application of Hurst v. Florida to pre-Ring cases; whether statutory interpretation's rule of lenity requires fixing cocaine possession penalties by total drug weight; and, in international law, the UN's Security Council asserting Israel's settlement activities to be illegal. Finally, the issue includes several summaries of Recent Publications. 

The Harvard Law Review is offered in a quality digital edition, featuring active Contents, linked footnotes, active URLs, legible tables, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting. The Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. It comes out monthly from November through June and has roughly 2300 pages per volume. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions. This is the final issue of academic year 2016-2017.

Harvard Law Review
The Harvard Law Review's December 2016 issue, Number 2, features these contents: 

• Article, "Constitutionally Forbidden Legislative Intent," by Richard H. Fallon, Jr. 

• Article, "Deal Process Design in Management Buyouts," by Guhan Subramanian 

• Book Review, "Law and Moral Dilemmas," by Bert I. Huang    

• Note, "Charming Betsy and the Intellectual Property Provisions of Trade Agreements" 

• Note, "Political Questions, Public Rights, and Sovereign Immunity"  

Furthermore, student commentary analyzes Recent Cases on equitable relief from a foreign judgment under RICO, mootness after a 2014 Missouri election, compelling an Internet Service Provider to produce data stored overseas, immunity for failure-to-warn claims under the Communications Decency Act, whether the federal cannabis prohibition is a "substantial burden" under the Religious Freedom Restoration Act, reasonableness of sentencing under the Guidelines after using a jury poll, and whether two-way video testimony violates the Confrontation Clause of the U.S. Constitution's Sixth Amendment. Finally, the issue includes several brief comments on Recent Publications. 

The Harvard Law Review is offered in a quality digital edition, featuring active Contents, linked footnotes, active URLs, legible tables, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting. The Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. It comes out monthly from November through June and has roughly 2500 pages per volume. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions. This is the second issue of academic year 2016-2017.  

Harvard Law Review
The February 2017 issue, Number 4, features these contents: 

• Article, William Baude & Stephen E. Sachs, "The Law of Interpretation" 

• Book Review, Kathryn Judge, "The Importance of 'Money'"      

• Note, "Cashing Out a Special Relationship?: Trends Toward Reconciliation Between Financial Regulation and Administrative Law" 

• Note, "Restoring Legitimacy: The Grand Jury as the Prosecutor's Administrative Agency" 

• Note, "The Rise of Purposivism and Fall of Chevron: Major Statutory Cases in the Supreme Court" 

Furthermore, student commentary analyzes Recent Cases on: abstaining from adjudicating habeas petition of Guantanamo detainee tried by military commission; a Second Circuit ruling that the Terrorism Risk Insurance Act, but not the FSIA, allows recovery against U.S. companies owned by state sponsors of terrorism; whether using another employee's password falls under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act; and whether government acquisition of historical cell-site location information is a Fourth Amendment search. Two Recent Adjudications are examined, one in which the NLRB ruled that student assistants at private colleges and universities are statutory employees covered by the NLRA, the other under Dodd-Frank, in which the FSOC determined that a General Electric subsidiary is no longer a "systemically important financial institution." Finally, the issue includes several summaries of Recent Publications. 

The Harvard Law Review is offered in a quality digital edition, featuring active Contents, linked footnotes, active URLs, legible tables, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting. The Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. It comes out monthly from November through June and has roughly 2500 pages per volume. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions. This is the fourth issue of academic year 2016-2017.  

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