A leading law journal features a digital edition as part of its worldwide distribution, using quality NOOKbook formatting and active links. This current issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars on diverse...
A leading law journal features a digital edition as part of its worldwide distribution, using quality NOOKbook formatting and active links. This current issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars on diverse topics of interest to the academic and professional community.
Contents for this April 2012 issue include:
• The Tragedy of the Carrots: Economics and Politics in the Choice of Price Instruments
by Brian Galle
• “They Saw a Protest”: Cognitive Illiberalism and the Speech-Conduct Distinction
by Dan M. Kahan, David A. Hoffman, Donald Braman, Danieli Evans & Jeffrey J. Rachlinski
• Constitutional Design in the Ancient World
by Adriaan Lanni & Adrian Vermeule
• The Copyright-Innovation Tradeoff: Property Rules, Liability Rules, and Intentional Infliction of Harm
by Dotan Oliar
• Note, Testing Three Commonsense Intuitions About Judicial Conduct Commissions
• Note, Derivatives Clearinghouses and Systemic Risk: A Bankruptcy and Dodd-Frank Analysis
The Stanford Law Review was organized in 1948. Each year the Law Review publishes one volume, which appears in six separate issues between January and July. This volume represents the 2011-2012 academic year, and this is the 4th issue.
In the NOOKbook edition, all the footnotes, graphs, and tables of contents (including those for individual articles) are fully linked, properly scalable, and functional; the original note numbering is retained. Also, the URLs in notes are active; and the issue is properly formatted for ereaders and Nook apps. Six previous issues from the 2010-2011 academic year (Volume 63) are also available as ebooks, as are the three prior issues of Volume 64.
Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. Principal articles are written by these recognized scholars in their fields. The journal is edited by students at Stanford Law School.