Now showing items 1-7 of 7
McIntyre Machinery, Goodyear, and the incoherence of the minimum contacts test
Patrick J. Borchers, J. McIntyre Machinery, Goodyear, and the Incoherence of the Minimum Contacts Test, 44 Creighton L. Rev. 1245 (2011).
On June 27, 2011, when J. McIntyre Machinery Ltd. v. Nicastro and Goodyear Dunlop Tire Operations, S.A. v. Brown were handed down, it marked the first time in almost a quarter century that the United States Supreme Court ...
Theory and practice of adjudicatory authority in private international law: A comparative study of the doctrine, policies and practices of common- and civil-law systems by Arthur T. Von Mehren
Patrick J. Borchers, Theory and Practice of Adjudicatory Authority in Private International Law: A Comparative Study of the Doctrine, Policies and Practices of Common- and Civil-Law Systems by Arthur T. Von Mehren, 38 Creighton L. Rev. 995 (2005) (book review).
Personal jurisdiction over foreign companies
Patrick J. Borchers, Personal Jurisdiction over Foreign Companies, 3 Int'l J. Proc. L. 5 (2013).
Back to the past: Anti-pragmatism in American conflicts law
Patrick J. Borchers, Back to the Past: Anti-Pragmatism in American Conflicts Law, 48 Mercer L. Rev. 721 (1997).
New York choice of law: Weaving the tangled strands
Patrick J. Borchers, New York Choice of Law: Weaving the Tangled Strands, 57 Alb. L. Rev. 93 (1993).
Forum selection agreements in the federal courts after Carnival Cruise: A proposal for congressional reform
Patrick J. Borchers, Forum Selection Agreements in the Federal Courts After Carnival Cruise: A Proposal for Congressional Reform, 67 Wash. L. Rev. 55 (1992).
After decades of hostility to exclusive forum selection agreements (i.e., agreements that require parties to litigate only in a particular court), the Supreme Court embraced them in 1973 in The Bremen v. Zapata Offshore ...
One step forward and two back: Missed opportunities in refining the United States minimum contacts test and the European Union Brussels I Regulation
Patrick J. Borchers, One Step Forward and Two Back: Missed Opportunities in Refining the United States Minimum Contacts Test and the European Union Brussels I Regulation, 31 Ariz. J. Int'l & Comp. L. 1 (2014).
In 2011, the U.S. Supreme Court decided two cases regarding the scope of the "minimum contacts" test for permissible exercises of personal jurisdiction. In one case, relying on ill-defined notions of sovereignty, a plurality ...