The University of Chicago Law Review serves as a forum for the expression of ideas of leading professors, judges, and practitioners, as well as students. It is also a training ground for University of Chicago Law School students, who serve as its editors and contribute Notes, Comments, and other research. Principal articles and essays are authored by internationally recognized legal scholars.
University of Chicago Law Review: Symposium - Understanding Education in the United States: Volume 79, Number 1 - Winter 2012by University of Chicago Law Review
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A leading law review now offers a quality eBook edition. This first issue of 2012 features articles and essays from internationally recognized legal and education scholars, including an extensive Symposium on understanding education and its issues of policy and law in the United States. Topics include economic structures in education, teaching patriotism, charter and Catholic schools, Amish one-room schools, minority students, empirical work on religious schools, federalism, equal opportunity, and higher-education accreditation.
In addition, the issue includes articles by Clayton Gillette on municipal bankruptcy and federalism, and Steven Horowitz on copyright law's asymmetry, as well as a Comment on wartime waivers.
The issue serves, in effect, as a new book on cutting-edge issues of educational law and policy in the United States by renowned researchers in the field. It is presented in modern eBook formatting and features active Tables of Contents; linked footnotes and URLs; linked cross-references; and legible graphs.
The University of Chicago Law Review first appeared in 1933, thirty-one years after the Law School offered its first classes.
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