Posts tagged with: "scholarship"
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30 Jun 2011, 3:41 am by Dan Ernst
Gerald J. Postema, University of North Carolina, has posted the chapter Justice Holmes: A New Path for American Jurisprudence, which is from his book Legal Philosophy in the Twentieth Century: The Common Law World (Springer, 2011). The preface and outline of the book are here.  Here is the abstract for the chapter on Holmes:Library of CongressLegal Philosophy in the Twentieth Century: The Common Law World (Springer, August, 2011) offers a critical history of Anglophone jurisprudence since 1870. It… [read post]
12 Mar 2014, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
New from the University of Notre Dame Press: Law, Rulership, and Rhetoric: Selected Essays of Robert L. Benson, edited by Loren J. Weber in collaboration with Giles Constable and Richard H. Rouse. From the Press:Robert L. Benson (1925–1996), professor of history at the University of California, Los Angeles, was one of the most learned and original medievalists of his generation. At his untimely death he left behind a considerable body of unpublished writings, many of which he had revised … [read post]
8 Jun 2013, 12:30 am by Dan Ernst
Image creditWe've previously noted the publication of Roadblocks to Freedom, by Andrew Fede.  A review has now been published in the (gated) Journal of Southern History.  The ABA Journal invites you to help them choose the winner of the 2013 Harper Lee Prize for Legal Fiction. (Hat tip: In Custodia Legis)Mississippi announces plans to build a civil rights museum.  (Hat tip: HNN)The Spring 2013 issue of the Green Bag is out. LHB readers may be particularly interested in G. Edward… [read post]
12 Jan 2012, 6:56 pm by Josh Wright
I am pleased to pass along the following information regarding Olin-Smith-Searle Fellowships for the upcoming 2012-13 academic year.   The application deadline is March 15, 2012. 2012 – 2013 The Program The Olin-Searle-Smith Fellows in Law program will offer top young legal thinkers the opportunity to spend a year working full time on writing and developing their scholarship with the goal of entering the legal academy. Up to three fellowships will be offered for the 2012-2013 academic year. A… [read post]
26 Apr 2012, 7:30 am by Dan Ernst
Here's the table of contents for the American Journal of Legal History, volume 52, issue 2 (April 2012):Getting "Delisted": The Independent Socialist League's [Ultimately] Successful Challenge to the "Attorney General's List of Subversive Activities," 1948-1958, by Robert Justin GoldsteinThe Origin of Privacy as a Legal Value: A Reflection on Roman and English Law, by Bernardo PeriñánBook ReviewsWilliam P. Cahill and Robert M. Jarvis. Out of the Muck: A History of the Broward Sheriff's Office,… [read post]
25 Oct 2011, 3:33 pm by legalinformatics
Senior Associate Dean Richard A. Danner of the Duke University School of Law, has posted two new papers on open access to legal information, on SSRN: Open Access to Legal Scholarship: Dropping the Barriers to Discourse and Dialogue (2011), forthcoming in Journal of International Commercial Law and Technology. Abstract: This article focuses on the importance of free and open access to legal scholarship and commentary on the law. It argues that full understanding of authoritative legal texts requires… [read post]
27 Feb 2010, 6:28 pm by legalinformatics
Putting the Law Online, A Workshop about the legal open government data project, will be held 2 April 2010 at Silicon Flatirons: A Center for Law, Technology, & Entrepreneurship at the University of Colorado School of Law in Boulder, Colorado, USA. Here is a description of the agenda: At the April 2nd workshop, we will focus specifically on two questions of special relevance to the Silicon Flatirons and Colorado communities: First, what does Law.Gov mean for state and local governments?… [read post]
9 Oct 2013, 10:30 am by Karen Tani
Martha S. Jones (University of Michigan) has posted "The Case of Jean Baptiste, un Créole De Saint-Domingue: Narrating Slavery, Freedom, and the Haitian Revolution in Baltimore City," which was published in The American South and the Atlantic World (University Press of Florida, May 2013), edited by Brian Ward, Martin Bone, and William A. Link. Here's the abstract: The story of the widow Volunbrun and her slaves might be told through differing analytic frames: empire, constitution making,… [read post]
13 Mar 2014, 2:32 am by Andrew Trask
 As it turns out, Chicago poet and journalist Carl Sandburg is one of–if not the–first person to be credited with an old piece of advice for lawyers: If the facts are against you, argue the law. If the law is against you, argue the facts. If the law and the facts are against you, pound the table and yell like hell. As well as sourcing Sandburg’s quote, in his article for the journal American Politics Research, Law, Fact, and the Threat of Reversal From Above, University… [read post]
10 Dec 2013, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
The University Press of Florida has announced the release of Winning While Losing: Civil Rights, the Conservative Movement, and the Presidency from Nixon to Obama, a collection of essays edited by Kenneth Osgood and Derrick E. White. The Press describes the collection as follows:During the four decades separating the death of Martin Luther King and the election of Barack Obama, the meaning of civil rights became increasingly complex. Civil rights leaders made great strides in breaking down… [read post]
20 Mar 2011, 5:41 pm by Bridget Crawford
Former Oxford University Press editor Rachel Toor writes here in the Chronicle with some advice for book authors: You have fewer than 50 pages to get the editors' attention. Your job is to make their job easier. What are you arguing? Why should anyone care? The editor is going to have to write copy to convince others at the press that it's worth publishing. Ideally, in doing so, he or she should be able to lift sentences and paragraphs from the manuscript. Your sentences and paragraphs. The… [read post]
3 May 2012, 8:42 pm by Josh Wright
I’ve posted to SSRN an article written for the Antitrust Law Journal symposium on the Neo-Chicago School of Antitrust.  The article is entitled “Abandoning Chicago’s Antitrust Obsession: The Case for Evidence-Based Antitrust,” and focuses upon what I believe to be a central obstacle to the continued evolution of sensible antitrust rules in the courts and agencies: the dramatic proliferation of economic theories which could be used to explain antitrust-relevant business conduct. That… [read post]
20 Dec 2013, 4:30 am by Karen Tani
New from Stanford University Press: Law and War (2014), edited by Austin Sarat, Lawrence Douglas, and Martha Merrill Umphrey (Amherst College, all). A description from the Press:Law and War explores the cultural, historical, spatial, and theoretical dimensions of the relationship between law and war—a connection that has long vexed the jurisprudential imagination. Historically the term "war crime" struck some as redundant and others as oxymoronic: redundant because war itself is criminal;… [read post]
5 Aug 2012, 7:42 am by Josh Wright
HT: Danny Sokol. TOP 10 Papers for Journal of Antitrust: Antitrust Law & Policy eJournal June 4, 2012 to August 3, 2012. Rank Downloads Paper Title 1 244 The Antitrust/Consumer Protection Paradox: Two Policies at War with Each Other  Joshua D. Wright, George Mason University – School of Law, Faculty, Date posted to database: May 31, 2012 Last Revised: May 31, 2012 2 237 Cartels, Corporate Compliance and What Practitioners Really Think About Enforcement  D. Daniel… [read post]
25 Jan 2013, 8:21 am by Michelle N. Meyer
So, one thing they say about being on the law teaching market is that you likely will never before have enjoyed — and, less happily, will likely never again enjoy — so much attention to your work and so many opportunities to discuss it. That’s totally true, and it’s totally fabulous. But there’s a flip side of that that they don’t tell you: after a while, you get burned out on talking about the same paper over and over again. You’ve likely moved on to other… [read post]
24 Oct 2011, 4:00 am by Tomiko Brown-Nagin
The fall issue of the Journal of Women's History focuses, in part, on reproduction and rights.  Here are a couple of works from the issue that may be of interest to legal historians.  "Abortion Will Deprive You of Happiness!" Soviet Reproductive Politics in the Post-Stalin Era by Amy Randall (Santa Clara Univ--History), published in Journal of Women's History, Vol. 23, No. 3 (Fall 2011) is available here.  The abstract follows.This article examines Soviet reproductive politics after the… [read post]
28 Mar 2014, 9:30 pm by Dan Ernst
Nick Parrillo, Yale Law School, will present his recently published book, Against the Profit Motive: The Salary Revolution in American Government, 1780-1940, at Harvard’s Center for American Political Studies, with support from the Charles Warren Center for American History, on Friday, April 11, 2-4pm, in Room K262, CGIS Knafel Building. Over at JOTWELL Angela Onwuachi-Willig (University of Iowa) sings the praises of I. Bennett Capers's "The Crime of Loving: Loving, Lawrence, and Beyond,"… [read post]
23 Feb 2014, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
New from Vanderbilt University Press: Coloniality, Religion, and the Law in the Early Iberian World (March 2014), edited by Santa Arias (University of Kansas) and Raul Marrero-Fente (University of Minnesota). The Press explains:From postcolonial, interdisciplinary, and transnational perspectives, this collection of original essays looks at the experience of Spain's empire in the Atlantic and the Pacific and its cultural production.Here's the TOC:Negotiation Between Religion and the LawSanta Arias… [read post]
24 Mar 2010, 2:32 am by Geoffrey Manne & Josh Wright
We have just uploaded to SSRN a draft of our article assessing the economics and the law of the antitrust case directed at the core of Google’s business:  Its search and search advertising platform.  The article is Google and the Limits of Antitrust: The Case Against the Antitrust Case Against Google.  This is really the first systematic attempt to address both the amorphous and the concrete (as in the TradeComet complaint) claims about Google’s business and its legal and economic importance… [read post]
15 Mar 2013, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
Jill Lepore's latest New Yorker article may be of interest to readers. It is titled "The Dark Ages: Terrorism, Terror, and the Law of Torment." Subscribers only, unfortunately.From the Daily Beast: legal historian R. B. Bernstein on "The Sequester and the Civil War: A Historical What-If with Lessons for Today." Last year’s Federalist Society Student Symposium at the Stanford Law School included an unusually interesting panel on the Rule of Law and the Administrative State, consisting of… [read post]