Now showing items 41-50 of 978
A cyber duty of due diligence: Gentle civilizer or crude destabilizer?
Eric Talbot Jensen & Sean Watts, A Cyber Duty of Due Diligence: Gentle Civilizer or Crude Destabilizer?, 95 Texas L. Rev. 1555 (2017).
From the sublime to the ridiculous and everything in-between: Fifty things you may or may not know about Miranda v. Arizona
Raneta Lawson Mack, From the Sublime to the Ridiculous and Everything In-Between: Fifty Things You May or May Not Know about Miranda v. Arizona, 7 L.J. For Soc. Just. 33 (2017).
Horseshoes and hand grenades: Protecting compliance officers from the at-will employment doctrine
Paul E. McGreal, Horseshoes and Hand Grenades: Protecting Compliance Officers from the At-Will Employment Doctrine, 48 U. Tol. L. Rev. 485 (2017).
Internet libel: The consequences of a non-rule approach to personal jurisdiction
Patrick J. Borchers, Internet Libel: The Consequences of a Non-Rule Approach to Personal Jurisdiction, 98 NW. U. L. Rev. 473 (2004).
If a person in one state posts on the Internet a libelous statement about a person living in another state the question often arises as to whether the person with the injured reputation can sue in his home state or must ...
Louisiana's conflicts codification: Some empirical observations regarding decisional predictability
Patrick J. Borchers, Louisiana's Conflicts Codification: Some Empirical Observations Regarding Decisional Predictability, 60 La. L. Rev. 1061 (2000).
In 1992, Louisiana became the first (and still the only) state to codify its choice-of-law doctrine. The conflicts rules that it created in statutory form are far removed from the pre-conflicts-revolution rules such as the ...
Empiricism and theory in conflicts law
Patrick J. Borchers, Commentary, Empiricism and Theory in Conflicts Law, 75 Ind. L.J. 509 (2000).
Disclosure of juror identities to the press: Who will speak for the jurors?
Kenneth J. Melilli, Disclosure of Juror Identities to the Press: Who Will Speak for the Jurors?, 8 Cardozo Pub. L. Pol'y & Ethics J. 1 (2009).
Sequencing and chronology in trial presentations
Kenneth J. Melilli, Sequencing and Chronology in Trial Presentations, 33 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 587 (2010).
Suppose the government was capable of detecting criminal conduct by some method or device that would not reveal any information concerning lawful items or activities. Could the acquisition of such information under these ...
Kurdish regional constitution within the framework of the Iraqi federal constitution: A struggle for sovereignty, oil, ethnic identity, and the prospects for a reverse supremacy clause
Michael J. Kelly, The Kurdish Regional Constitution Within the Framework of the Iraqi Federal Constitution: A Struggle for Sovereignty, Oil, Ethnic Identity, and the Prospects for a Reverse Supremacy Clause, 114 Penn St. L. Rev. 707 (2010).
The Kurdish Regional Government has drafted a new constitution that must co-exist with the Iraqi Federal Constitution. While, legally, not unlike the relationship between state and federal constitutions within the U.S., ...
Jury trials in Japan: Off to a good start, but...
Raneta Lawson Mack, Jury Trials in Japan: Off to a Good Start, But..., JURIST, Aug. 21, 2009, http://jurist.org/forum/2009/08/jury-trials-in-japan-off-to-good-start.php.