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6 Apr 2017, 6:32 pm
Lee of the Supreme Court of Utah and Stephen C. [read post]
7 Aug 2017, 4:43 pm by Eugene Volokh
I’m delighted to report that Utah Supreme Court Justice (and former BYU professor) Thomas Rex Lee and his coauthor Stephen Mouritsen (an associate at Parr Brown Gee & Loveless and a nonresident research fellow at the University of Chicago Law School) will be guest-blogging this week about corpus linguistics and the law, based on their forthcoming Yale Law Journal article, “Judging Ordinary Meaning. [read post]
27 Mar 2017, 7:19 am by Rick Hasen
Justice Thomas Lee (Utah Supreme Court) and Stephen Mouritsen have posted this draft on SSRN. [read post]
And the briefing in at least one subsequent case suggests that lawyers in Michigan are beginning to follow the court’s lead — offering the justices the data-driven analysis they now seem to be looking for. [read post]
We are grateful to Eugene Volokh for the invitation to discuss corpus linguistics generally and our forthcoming article, “Judging Ordinary Meaning,” in particular. [read post]
In their text, “Reading Law,” Justice Antonin Scalia and Bryan Garner say that the Hart prohibition should extend to any “sizable wheeled conveyance,” and thus to automobiles — including “ambulances, golf carts, mopeds, motorcycles, and (perhaps) Segways” — but not “remote-controlled cars, baby carriages, tricycles, or perhaps even bicycles. [read post]
In the introductory chapter to their excellent corpus linguistics textbook, “The Routledge Handbook of Corpus Linguistics,” Anne O’Keeffe and Michael McCarthy give a brief account of Cardinal Hugo of St. [read post]
22 Jun 2016, 12:52 pm by Lawrence Solan
  A recent essay in the Yale Law Journal Forum by Associate Chief Justice Thomas Lee of the Supreme Court of Utah and his two law clerks (James C. [read post]
10 Jul 2019, 5:16 pm by Eugene Volokh
 (For an earlier example of such a debate in a judicial decision, see here; for guest posts by Justice Thomas Lee and Stephen Mouritsen explaining and defending the use of corpus linguistics in law, see here.) [read post]