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Stanford Law Review: Volume 63, Issue 2 - January 2011
     

Stanford Law Review: Volume 63, Issue 2 - January 2011

by Stanford Law Review
 
One of the most-read law journals adds a true ebook edition to its worldwide distribution, becoming the first general interest law review to do so. This current issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars.

Volume 63, Issue 2's contents:

"Privacy on the Books and on the Ground,"
by

Overview

One of the most-read law journals adds a true ebook edition to its worldwide distribution, becoming the first general interest law review to do so. This current issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, economics, and social policy by recognized scholars.

Volume 63, Issue 2's contents:

"Privacy on the Books and on the Ground,"
by Kenneth A. Bamberger & Deirdre K. Mulligan

"What Judges Think of the Quality of Legal Representation,"
by Richard A. Posner & Albert H. Yoon

"Just the Facts: The Case for Workplace Transparency,"
by Cynthia Estlund

Essay, "Independence and Experimentalism in the Department of Justice,"
by Norman W. Spaulding

Note, "The 'Benefit' of Spying: Defining the Boundaries of Economic Espionage under the Economic Espionage Act of 1996"
by William J. Edelman

The Stanford Law Review was organized in 1948. Each year the Law Review publishes one volume, which appears in six separate issues between December and July. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. The journal is edited by students at Stanford Law School.

In the new ebook edition, 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; URLs in notes are active, and the issue is properly formatted for ereaders. [Issue One is also available, featuring studies by scholars Ryan Scott (on sentencing disparity), Scott Hershovitz (what Harry Potter means to torts), Robert Cooter & Neil Siegel (on collective federalism), and Brian Galle & Jonathan Klick (on the AMT).]

Product Details

BN ID:
2940012671929
Publisher:
Quid Pro, LLC
Publication date:
02/11/2011
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
1 MB

Meet the Author

Contributions by Kenneth Bamberger (law professor at UC-Berkeley) and Deirdre Mulligan (professor in the UC-Berkeley School of Information), Judge Richard Posner (U.S. Court of Appeals, Seventh Circuit, and senior lecturer in the law school of the University of Chicago) and Albert Yoon (law professor, University of Toronto), Cynthia Estland (law professor, NYU), Norman Spaulding (law professor, Stanford), and William Edelman (law student, Stanford).

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