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Concurring Opinions

Concurring Opinions

Group blog with a broad emphasis on legal topics. By Professors Daniel J. Solove, Kaimipono Wenger, Dave Hoffman, Frank Pasquale, Deven Desai, Danielle Citron, Lawrence Cunningham, Sarah Waldeck, Jaya Ramji-Nogales, Solangel Maldonado and Gerard Magliocca.

http://www.concurringopinions.com
  • Aug 26

    Further Thoughts on Halbig and Originalism

    Further Thoughts on Halbig and Originalism
    Since my post on Halbig and originalism drew several great comments (including a response by Larry Solum here), I thought would add some clarifying thoughts. My point is that recovering the original public meaning of a legal text is…
  • Aug 25

    Residence Requirement of the Federal Circuit

    Residence Requirement of the Federal Circuit
    One of the most curious provisions in federal law is 28 U.S.C. Sec. 44(c), which states the following: “While in active service, each circuit judge of the Federal judicial circuit . . . and the chief judge of the Federal judicial…
  • Aug 24

    Halbig and Originalism

    Halbig and Originalism
    One criticism of originalism in constitutional law is that we cannot always determine with reasonable certainty what the Framers of the 1787 Constitution, the Bill of Rights, or the Fourteenth Amendment intended or what the public understood…
Rank this Week: 47

EvidenceProf Blog

EvidenceProf Blog

Edited by Colin Miller, Jeffrey Bellin and Ben Trachtenberg.

http://lawprofessors.typepad.com/evidenceprof/
  • Aug 26

    Article of Interest: Kenneth Klein on Hillman

    Article of Interest: Kenneth Klein on Hillman
    Kenneth S. Klein of California Western School of Law recently posted: The Enduring Quality of an Alluring Mistake: Why One Person's Intentions Cannot -- And Never Could -- Be Evidence of Another Person's Conduct on SSRN (click the title to...
  • Aug 26

    P.I.M.P.: Court of Appeals of Ohio Approves of Demeanor Testimony in Prostitution Trial

    P.I.M.P.: Court of Appeals of Ohio Approves of Demeanor Testimony in Prostitution Trial
    It is well established that a witness may not take the witness stand and testify that another witness appeared to be credible or incredible while testifying at trial. So, for instance, a deception expert could not take the witness stand...
  • Aug 25

    Expertly Executed: Court of Appeals of Kentucky Opinion Fills Rule 615(3) Void in the Bluegrass State

    Expertly Executed: Court of Appeals of Kentucky Opinion Fills Rule 615(3) Void in the Bluegrass State
    Similar to its federal counterpart, Kentucky Rule of Evidence 615 provides that At the request of a party the court shall order witnesses excluded so that they cannot hear the testimony of other witnesses and it may make the order...
Rank this Week: 1028