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14 Jun 2013, 12:21 pm by Howard Wasserman
After the jump is a post from John Q. [read post]
7 Oct 2018, 3:52 am by Howard Wasserman
I am happy to say that FIU Law Review's symposium Barnette at 75: The Past, Present, and Future of the "Fixed Star in Our Constitutional Constellation" was a great success, with three terrific panels and a wonderful keynote speech by John Q. [read post]
14 Apr 2016, 5:30 am by JB
This is the tradition of natural rights liberalism, which begins with John Locke and evolves into classical liberalism in the nineteenth century. [read post]
17 Apr 2019, 10:38 am by Howard Wasserman
The hard version (which includes Q&A transcripts and a contribution from keynote speaker John Q. [read post]
14 Apr 2016, 9:30 am by Dan Ernst
This is the tradition of natural rights liberalism, which begins with John Locke and evolves into classical liberalism in the nineteenth century. [read post]
14 Dec 2009, 9:56 am by Media Law Prof
Lyrissa Barnett Lidsky, University of Florida College of Law, has published "Anonymity in Cyberspace: What Can We Learn from John Doe? [read post]
9 May 2016, 4:32 am by INFORRM
Is John Whittingdale the most hostile politician ever to have responsibility for the BBC? [read post]
5 Mar 2018, 6:39 am by Rick Hasen
Here is the abstract: Justice John Paul Stevens turns 98 years old in April 2018. [read post]
27 Mar 2012, 12:59 pm by Walter Olson
BARNETT, Carmack Waterhouse Professor of Legal Theory, Georgetown Law Center; author of Restoring the Lost Constitution: The Presumption of Liberty Tags: legal blogs, Schools for Misrule Related posts Schools for Misrule: some early blog reactions (2) New Liberty Fund law site — and an interview (0) WSJ: John McGinnis reviews Schools for Misrule (2) Who was the first legal blogger? [read post]
4 Feb 2007, 8:49 am
Barnett and the Limits of Disability Accommodation (90). [read post]
19 Apr 2016, 6:33 am by Randy Barnett
This is the tradition of natural rights liberalism, which begins with John Locke and evolves into classical liberalism in the nineteenth century. [read post]