Stanford Law Review: Volume 63, Issue 5 - May 2011

Stanford Law Review: Volume 63, Issue 5 - May 2011

by Stanford Law Review
     
 
The Stanford Law Review is published six times a year by students of the Stanford Law School. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. The current volume is 63, for the academic year 2010-2011, and the present compilation

Overview

The Stanford Law Review is published six times a year by students of the Stanford Law School. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. The current volume is 63, for the academic year 2010-2011, and the present compilation represents Issue 5, May 2011.

Stanford Law Review's new issue features principal Articles by recognized scholars and three Notes by Stanford students. This issue's contents are:

ARTICLES
"The Objects of the Constitution,"
Nicholas Quinn Rosenkranz

"The Lost Origins of American Fair Employment Law: Regulatory Choice and the Making of Modern Civil Rights, 1943-1972,"
David Freeman Engstrom

NOTES
"Measuring the Effects of Specialization with Circuit Split Resolutions,"
Eric Hansford

"The Substance of Punishment Under the Bill of Attainder Clause,"
Anthony Dick

"Plenary No Longer: How the Fourteenth Amendment 'Amended' Congressional Jurisdiction-Stripping Power," Maggie McKinley

The ebook editions of the Stanford Law Review feature active TOC (including those of individual articles, nested and conveniently accessible), linked footnotes, proper presentation of graphs and images, and other attributes of careful digital formatting.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
2940012916501
Publisher:
Quid Pro, LLC
Publication date:
06/01/2011
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
2 MB

Meet the Author

Principal authors are leading U.S. legal scholars, with further research contributions from Stanford law students.

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