Search for: "Aaron Bruhl" Results 41 - 56 of 56
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19 Feb 2010, 10:04 am by Anna Christensen
At PrawfsBlawg, Aaron Bruhl highlights a GVR (Grant-Vacate-Remand) order from one of January’s orders lists.  [read post]
18 Feb 2010, 11:14 am by Erin Miller
Also at PrawfsBlawg, Aaron Bruhl discusses the relatively rare request for a response in a petition for rehearing, Melson v. [read post]
27 May 2011, 3:28 pm by Kiera Flynn
At PrawfsBlawg, Aaron Bruhl covers both Fowler and Tinklenberg. [read post]
28 Apr 2010, 8:11 am by Matt Bodie
If you haven't done so already, check out this great preview post by Aaron Bruhl.   [read post]
10 Sep 2019, 6:00 am by Guest Blogger
For the symposium on Andrew Coan, Rationing the Constitution: How Judicial Capacity Shapes Supreme Court Decision-Making (Harvard University Press 2019).Aaron-Andrew P. [read post]
19 Apr 2010, 9:00 am by Tim Zinnecker
Louis:  Miriam Cherry (McGeorge)  (2010-11)Seton Hall:  Steven Willborn (Nebraska)  (Fall 2010)South Texas:  Ken Williams (Southwestern)  (2010-11)Stanford:  John Donohue (Yale)  (2010-11); Mark McKenna (Notre Dame) (Fall 2010); Bernadette Meyler (Cornell) (Spring 2011)Texas:  Aaron Bruhl (Houston) (Fall 2010); Adam Rosenzweig (Washington Univ.) (2010-11)UC-Berkeley:  Russell Robinson (UCLA) (2010-11)UC-Irvine:  Richard Hasen (Loyola LA) (Spring 2011)UCLA:  Youngjae… [read post]
25 Feb 2010, 11:20 am by Cathy Reno
Madison (Boston Globe) Aaron Bruhl, writing for PrawfsBlawg, discusses the Court’s failure to act on the petition in Connick v. [read post]
10 May 2010, 6:11 am by Tim Zinnecker
Louis:  Miriam Cherry (McGeorge)  (2010-11)Stanford:  John Donohue (Yale)  (2010-11); Nita Farahany (Vanderbilt) (Spring 2011); Mark McKenna (Notre Dame) (Fall 2010); Bernadette Meyler (Cornell) (Spring 2011)Texas:  Aaron Bruhl (Houston) (Fall 2010); Adam Rosenzweig (Washington Univ.) (2010-11)UC-Berkeley:  Russell Robinson (UCLA) (2010-11)UC-Irvine:  Richard Hasen (Loyola LA) (Spring 2011)UCLA:  Youngjae Lee (Fordham) (Spring 2011); Vicki Schultz (Yale)… [read post]
22 Jun 2010, 7:45 am by Jay Willis
Elsewhere in the blogosphere, though he reserves comment on the opinion as a matter of public policy, Aaron Bruhl of PrawfsBlawg describes the decision as “one logically reasonable interpretation of the precedents,” and he also suggests that, despite previous pro-arbitration opinions from liberal justices, the Court will revert to splitting along “the usual political lines” in future arbitration issues.  [read post]
24 Jun 2010, 8:02 am by Laura Appleman
Louis:  Miriam Cherry (McGeorge)  (2010-11)Stanford:   Nita Farahany (Vanderbilt) (Spring 2011); Mark McKenna (Notre Dame) (Fall 2010); Bernadette Meyler (Cornell) (Spring 2011);  Nicholas Rosenkranz (Georgetown) (Fall 2010)**Texas:  Aaron Bruhl (Houston) (Fall 2010); Adam Rosenzweig (Washington Univ.) (2010-11)UC-Berkeley:  Russell Robinson (UCLA) (2010-11)UC-Irvine:  Richard Hasen (Loyola LA) (Spring 2011)UCLA:  Youngjae Lee (Fordham) (Spring 2011); Vicki… [read post]
21 Oct 2010, 5:00 am by Laura Appleman
Gordon (Yale University) [former Stanford faculty]; Dan Hulsebosch (New York University); Mark McKenna (Notre Dame) (Fall 2010); Bernadette Meyler (Cornell) (Spring 2011);  Nicholas Rosenkranz (Georgetown) (Fall 2010); William Simon (Columbia University) [emeritus, Stanford] Stetson:  Diane Klein (La Verne) (2010-11);  John Lenich  (Nebraska) (Fall 2010); James Maxeiner (Baltimore) (Fall 2010) Texas:  Aaron Bruhl (Houston) (Fall 2010); Adam Rosenzweig (Washington Univ.)… [read post]
31 May 2018, 11:13 am by Adam Feldman
(A co-author of mine, Aaron-Andrew Bruhl, and I proposed using plagiarism software as a partial solution to this problem in a recent paper.) [read post]
6 Jun 2017, 3:57 am by Edith Roberts
At PrawfsBlawg, Wasserman maintains that the problem with “what Andrew-Aaron Bruhl … calls the one good plaintiff rule” “is that all relief is plaintiff-specific–a remedy for A is different than a remedy for B, even if they both want the same thing,” so “either the Court’s own rule is universal or it is calling on lower courts to draw an impossible distinction in practice. [read post]