Now showing items 1-10 of 1353
Revitalizing Dormant Commerce Clause Review for Interstate Coordination
(Minnesota Law Review, 2015)
Interstate coordination presents one of the most difficult challenges for American federalism as well as for energy markets and policy. Existing laws vest the approval of large-scale energy infrastructure projects such as ...
The One Percent Problem
(Columbia Law Review, 2011)
Parties frequently seek exemption from regulation on the ground that they contribute only a very small share to a problem. These one percent arguments are not inherently questionable; it can be efficient to exclude relatively ...
Tarasoff as a Duty to Treat: Insights From Criminal Law
(University of Cincinnati Law Review, 2006)
In most jurisdictions, the Tarasoff duty is defined as a duty on the part of mental health professionals to act on patient threats of serious harm to identified individuals. Although breach of this duty has, to date, only ...
The Wisconsin Diploma Privilege: Try It, You'll Like It
(Wisconsin Law Review, 2000)
The big question that the Wisconsin diploma privilege raises is whether waivers into practice upon graduation can work outside the Dairy State. Is Wisconsin simply so unique that its successful experience cannot be replicated ...
An Empirical Analysis of CEO Employment Contracts: What Do Top Executives Bargain For?
(Washington & Lee Law Review, 2006)
In this paper, we examine the key legal characteristics of 375 employment contracts between some of the largest 1500 public corporations and their Chief Executive Officers. We look at the actual language of these contracts, ...
Indemnification as an Alternative to Nullification
(Montana Law Review, 2015)
The federalization of criminal law arguably threatens the states’ traditional police powers. Congress has criminalized myriad activities the states condone (or at least tolerate); it has denied federal criminal defendants ...
(Ohio State Journal of Criminal Law, 2003)
Numerous authors, from all points on the political spectrum, have advocated that police interrogations be taped. But police rarely record custodial questioning, at least in full, and only a handful of courts have found ...
Statutory Interpretation from the Inside--An Empirical Study of Congressional Drafting, Delegation, and the Canons: Part I
(Stanford Law Review, 2013)
What role should the realities of the legislative drafting process play in the theories and doctrines of statutory interpretation and administrative law? The ongoing debates frequently turn on empirical assumptions about ...
Why Liberals Should Chuck the Exclusionary Rule
(University of Illinois Law Review, 1999)
This article makes the case against the exclusionary rule from a "liberal" perspective. Moving beyond the inconclusive empirical data on the efficacy of the rule, it uses behavioral and motivational theory to demonstrate ...
A Black Critique of the Internal Revenue Code
(Wisconsin Law Review, 1996)
Using Census data and the Survey of Income Program participation (SIPP), the authors use social science methodology to show that blacks pay more federal income tax than whites at the same income levels.