Now showing items 886-905 of 1133

    • Sherry, Suzanna (Constitutional Commentary, 1997)
      Supreme Court currents are no less treacherous to navigators than are river currents-and, as Michael Paulsen himself has previously pointed out, RFRA shares more than a linguistic resonance with a river.1 Unfortunately, ...
    • King, Nancy J., 1958-; Hoffmann, Joseph L., 1957- (California Law Review Circuit, 2010-08)
      In Boumediene v. Bush, the Supreme Court, in a powerful and eloquent majority opinion by Justice Anthony Kennedy, vindicated the right of a non-U.S. citizen, held in custody at a military base outside the United States, ...
    • Slobogin, Christopher, 1951- (Seton Hall Law Review, 2010)
      This article appears in a symposium issue of Seton Hall Law Review on courtroom epistemology. In Proving the Unprovable: The Role of Law, Science and Speculation in Adjudicating Culpability and Dangerousness, I argued that ...
    • Sherry, Suzanna (Law and Social Inquiry, 1992)
      Mary Ann Glendon has written a powerful and persuasive diagnosis of the ills besetting modern American society. Unlike many other commentators, Glendon refuses to lay the blame on any single group or institution but spreads ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip (The Journal of Legal Studies, 2000)
      Risk equity serves as the purported rationale for a wide range of inefficient policy practices, such as the concern that hypothetical individual risks not be too great. This paper proposes an alternative risk equity concept ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip (Regulation, 1991)
      Risk regulations are generally based on a stylized view of the behavior of the individuals affected by the regulation. These behavioral assumptions establish the basis for regulation and also influence the character of the ...
    • Guthrie, Chris (Missouri Law Review, 2004)
      In their study of terrorism and SARS, Professor Feigenson and his colleagues report "significant positive correlations between people's risk perceptions and their negative affect." In their review of the judgment and ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip; Aldy, Joseph E. (Foundations and Trends in Microeconomics, 2013)
      The mad cow disease crisis in the United Kingdom (U.K.) was a major policy disaster. The government and public health officials failed to identify the risk to humans, created tremendous uncertainty regarding the human risks ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip; Aldy, Joseph E. (Foundations and Trends in Microeconomics, 2013)
      The mad cow disease crisis in the United Kingdom (U.K.) was a major policy disaster. The government and public health officials failed to identify the risk to humans, created tremendous uncertainty regarding the human risks ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip (Journal of Labor Economics, 1986)
      Whereas previous analyses of criminal deterrence have focused on the effect of criminal enforcement on crime rates, this study analyzes the existence of compensating differentials for criminal pursuits. By analyzing the ...
    • Mikos, Robert A. (Illinois Law Reviewhttps://illinoislawreview.org/first-100-days/, 2017)
      While it is clear that the new attorney general opposes state marijuana reforms, it is less clear what he will or even could do to block those reforms or to curb the industry that has flourished under them. The popularity ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip; Phillips, Owen R.; Kroll, Stephan (Economist) (Journal of Risk and Uncertaintyhttp://www.springer.com/economics/economic+theory/journal/11166, 2011)
      We investigate the effect of group versus individual decision-making in the context of risky investment decisions in which all subjects are fully informed of the probabilities and payoffs. Although there is full information, ...
    • Guthrie, Chris; Grossman, Joanna L. (American Journal of Legal History, 1996)
      It is hardly surprising that certain legal institutions--adoption, wills, and guardianship--have lasted through the centuries. Each meets a different, seemingly timeless need: providing parenting for orphans or abandoned ...
    • Haley, John Owen (Pacific Rim Law & Policy Journal, 2013)
      Professor Haley is an outstanding international and comparative law scholars, widely credited with having popularized Japanese legal studies in the United States. In 1969, Haley received a fellowship from the University ...
    • Ruhl, J.B.; Cosens, Barbara A.; Craig, Robin K.; Hirsch, Shana Lee; Arnold, Craig Anthony; Benson, Melinda H.; DeCaro, Daniel A.; Garmestani, Ahjond S.; Gosnell, Hannah; Schlager, Edella (Ecology and Society, 2017)
      The term “governance” encompasses both governmental and nongovernmental participation in collective choice and action. Law dictates the structure, boundaries, rules, and processes within which governmental action takes ...
    • Schoenblum, Jeffrey A. (Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law, 1999)
      The Waqf and the trust have an ancient, intertwined history. However, whereas the Waqf has largely remained a static institution, the trust has proven remarkably flexible and responsive to changing conditions affecting ...
    • Slobogin, Christopher, 1951-; Bonnie, Richard J. (Virginia Law Review, 1980)
      In this article we have attempted to make the case for continued participation by appropriately qualified mental health professionals in the adjudication of reconstructive subjective issues of the criminal law. In Part I, ...
    • Viscusi, W. Kip (American Journal of Health Economics, 2015)
      Meta-regression estimates of the value of a statistical life (VSL) controlling for publication selection bias often yield bias-corrected estimates of VSL that are substantially below the mean VSL estimates. Labor market ...
    • O'Connor, Erin O'Hara, 1965-; Ribstein, Larry E. (Tulane Law Review, 2008)
      Developments in European choice of law seem to offer the United States a tantalizing opportunity for escape from the chaos of state-by-state choice-of-law rules. Specifically, the Rome Regulations provide the sort of uniform ...
    • Vandenbergh, Michael P. (Virginia Law Review, 1986)
      When the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) first approved a field test of a bioengineered microbe, one EPA official remarked: "We're not expecting this to be the rutabaga that eats Pittsburgh.' But regulators cannot ...