University of Chicago Law Review: Volume 81, Number 2 - Spring 2014

University of Chicago Law Review: Volume 81, Number 2 - Spring 2014

by University of Chicago Law Review
     
 
The second issue of 2014 features articles and essays from recognized scholars. Contents include these Articles:

� "Group to Individual (G2i) Inference in Scientific Expert Testimony," David L. Faigman, John Monahan & Christopher Slobogin
� "Game Theory and the Structure of Administrative Law," Yehonatan Givati
� "Habeas and the Roberts Court," Aziz

Overview

The second issue of 2014 features articles and essays from recognized scholars. Contents include these Articles:

� "Group to Individual (G2i) Inference in Scientific Expert Testimony," David L. Faigman, John Monahan & Christopher Slobogin
� "Game Theory and the Structure of Administrative Law," Yehonatan Givati
� "Habeas and the Roberts Court," Aziz Z. Huq
� "Cost-Benefit Analysis and Agency Independence," Michael A. Livermore
� "Accommodating Every Body," Michael Ashley Stein, Anita Silvers, Bradley A. Areheart & Leslie Pickering Francis

In addition, the issue includes a Review Essay by Sharon R. Krause entitled "The Liberalism of Love," and these student Comments:

� "Toward a Uniform Rule: The Collapse of the Civil-Criminal Divide in Appellate Review of Multitheory General Verdicts," Nathan H. Jack
� "All out of Chewing Gum: A Case for a More Coherent Limitations Period for ERISA Breach-of-Fiduciary-Duty Claims," Raphael Janove

Quality NOOKbook formatting includes active TOC, linked notes, active URLs in notes, and all the charts, tables, and formulae found in the original print version.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
2940149783670
Publisher:
Quid Pro, LLC
Publication date:
06/27/2014
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
Pages:
440
File size:
1 MB

Meet the Author

The first appeared in 1933, thirty-one years after the Law School offered its first classes. Since then the Law Review has continued to serve as a forum for the expression of ideas of leading professors, judges, and practitioners, as well as students, and as a training ground for University of Chicago Law School students, who serve as its editors and contribute Comments and other research. Principal articles and essays are authored by accomplished legal and economics scholars.

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