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22 Jun 2022, 11:17 am by Jonathan Bailey
According to the claim, Bronner is a university professor who penned a series of instructions and paper prompts for his students to help them write a required essay. [read post]
22 Jun 2022, 6:30 am by Guest Blogger
  These main figures were engaged in a dance-like series of encounters in which temporary alliances and oppositions gave way to new oppositions and new alliances. [read post]
21 Jun 2022, 10:25 pm by Matthias Weller
“Jurisdictional Developments and the New Hague Judgments Project”, in HCCH (ed.), A Commitment to Private International Law – Essays in honour of Hans van Loon, Cambridge 2013, pp 89-99 Brand, Ronald A. [read post]
21 Jun 2022, 5:28 pm
For this Part 2 we consider the wonderful opening essay: Giulia Botta: Unpacking the Potentials of a Framework Agreement on Business and Human Rights: An Opportunity to Transcend the Hard and Soft-Law Dichotomy for More Policy Coherence, Völkerrechtsblog, 20.06.2022, doi:10.17176/20220620-153018-0 which follows along with my brief reflections. [read post]
21 Jun 2022, 11:41 am by admin
By Paulyna Garcia The Law Students on Workers’ Rights series publishes essays from current and incoming students at some of the top law schools in the country. [read post]
21 Jun 2022, 6:00 am by Fiona Terry
This essay is co-published with the ICRC’s Humanitarian Law and Policy blog. [read post]
19 Jun 2022, 7:43 am by Just Security
Editors’ note: Juneteenth, the United States’ newest federal holiday, is a holiday originated by Black Americans, beginning in Galveston, Texas, to mark the anniversary of the June 19, 1865, General Order No. 3, which announced that all formerly enslaved people in Texas (the last state in the Confederacy with institutionalized slavery) were free. [read post]
17 Jun 2022, 9:30 pm by ernst
Each of the four volumes of the just published Cambridge History of America in the World has essays on law. [read post]
15 Jun 2022, 9:51 am by admin
The series, titled Law Students on Workers’ Rights, will begin publication in June 2022. [read post]
9 Jun 2022, 9:00 am by Karen Tani
We expect to produce a book of revised essays from the conference to be published in a new book series of the David Center for the American Revolution with University of Pennsylvania Press. [read post]
7 Jun 2022, 9:01 pm by Neil H. Buchanan
That is why I am going on at some length here, even though my topic in this column is only loosely related to Professor Colb’s essays. [read post]
26 May 2022, 9:01 pm by Riann Winget
EDITOR’S CHOICE In an essay published as part of a 2018 series on gun control in The Regulatory Review, Jennifer Doleac, an associate professor of economics at Texas A&M University, urged that policymakers should do more than just regulate to reduce gun-related harm. [read post]
24 May 2022, 11:04 am by Jonathan Bailey
Though admissions departments have long dealt with plagiarism in admission essays, this is a different problem and one that current systems, most likely, are not well-equipped to handle. [read post]
23 May 2022, 7:07 pm by Guest Author
SEC builds on a series of recent challenges to similarly protected ALJs at the FTC and the Dep’t of Agriculture. [read post]
23 May 2022, 7:46 am by Robert Brammer Tip The Federalist Papers is a series of 85 essays written by Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison between October 1787 and May 1788. [read post]
22 May 2022, 6:30 am by Guest Blogger
To honor the beginning of Professor Levinson’s sixth decade of teaching, this essay will revisit some of them as he would want us to, empathetically and from multiple perspectives. [read post]
20 May 2022, 2:01 pm by Chiara Giorgetti
This essay addresses the feasibility and desirability of creating an international claims commission for Ukraine. [read post]
20 May 2022, 1:56 pm by David Kopel
Originalists who are denounced in the essay include Volokh Conspiracy contributors Randy Barnett (Georgetown), Sam Bray (Notre Dame), Stephen Sachs (Duke), Will Baude (Chicago), me (Denver), and frequent VC guest writer Rob Natelson (presently my colleague at the Independence Institute, formerly at Montana). [read post]
19 May 2022, 9:05 pm by Sam Wong
EDITOR’S CHOICE In an essay in The Regulatory Review, Ilya Somin, professor at the George Mason University Antonin Scalia Law School, argued that legal restrictions on immigration harm immigrants as well as U.S. citizens. [read post]