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Browsing Washington Law Review -- Recent Articles by Title

Browsing Washington Law Review -- Recent Articles by Title

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  • Robinson, David G.; Koepke, John Logan (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-12)
    Abstract: In the last five years, legislators in all fifty states have made changes to their pretrial justice systems. Reform efforts aim to shrink jails by incarcerating fewer people—particularly poor, low-risk defendants ...
  • Sekhon, Nirej (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-06)
    Nirej Sekhon, Associate Professor of Law, Georgia State University College of Law. Abstract: The Supreme Court has cast judicial warrants as the Fourth Amendment gold standard for regulating police discretion. It has ...
  • Boso, Luke A. (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2017-10)
    In Obergefell v. Hodges, the Supreme Court held that same-sex marriage bans violate the Equal Protection Clause for two primary reasons. First, they subordinate; they send the message that lesbians and gays are inferior ...
  • Cogan, John Aloysius Jr. (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-10)
    John Aloysius Cogan Jr., Associate Professor of Law and Roger S. Baldwin Scholar, University of Connecticut School of Law. Abstract: The small group health insurance market is failing. Today, fewer than one-third of small ...
  • Goldman, Eric (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-10)
    Eric, Goldman, Professor of Law and Co-Director of the High Tech Law Institute, Santa Clara University School of Law. Abstract: Emojis are an increasingly important way we express ourselves. Though emojis may be cute ...
  • Bloch-Wehba, Hannah (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-03)
    Hannah Bloch-Wehba, Clinical Lecturer in Law, Research Scholar, and Stanton First Amendment Fellow, Media Freedom & Information Access Clinic, Yale Law School. Abstract: Although, as a rule, court proceedings and judicial ...
  • Rosenbloom, Jonathan (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-03)
    Jonathan Rosenbloom, Dwight D. Opperman Distinguished Professor of Law and Director of the Environmental and Sustainability Program, Drake University Law School Abstract: Land use laws, such as comprehensive plans, site ...
  • Lammon, Bryan (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-12)
    Abstract: Most of the law of federal appellate jurisdiction comes from judicial interpretations of 28 U.S.C. § 1291. That statute gives the courts of appeals jurisdiction over only “final decisions” of the district courts. ...
  • Cody, Nicholas (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-10)
    Abstract: Small, unmanned aircraft referred to as “drones” are becoming increasingly common in the skies above the United States. Their increasing ubiquity has been driven by the wide variety of industries and tasks to ...
  • Hershkoff, Helen; Kahan, Marcel (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-03)
    Helen Hershkoff is the Herbert M. and Svetlana Wachtell Professor of Constitutional Law and Civil Liberties, and Marcel Kahan is the George T. Lowy Professor of Law, both at New York University School of Law. Abstract: ...
  • Weaver, Logan S. (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-12)
    Abstract: The United States has two different rationales for taxing income of non-U.S. persons and entities. First, the income may be “sourced” to the United States, as defined in the Internal Revenue Code. Alternatively, ...
  • Hanna, Gabrielle J. (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2017-12)
    The doctrine of parens patriae allows state attorneys general to represent state citizens in aggregate litigation suits that are, in many ways, similar to class actions and mass-tort actions. Its origins, however, reflect ...
  • Levendowski, Amanda (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-06)
    Amanda Levendowski, Technology Law and Policy Clinical Teaching Fellow, New York University School of Law and Research Fellow, NYU Information Law Institute. As the use of artificial intelligence (AI) continues to ...
  • Edwards, Tevon (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-06)
    The Washington Public Records Act is a broad mandate for the release of almost all public records. In response to a request, a state or local agency must produce the requested records unless a specific exemption applies. ...
  • Surratt, Markus (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-03)
    Abstract: An incentivized informant scandal recently hit Orange County, California where county officials were caught lying, hiding, and not providing information about their informants. Concerned citizens, attorneys, ...
  • Knake, Renee Newman (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-10)
    Renee Newman Knake, Professor of Law & Doherty Chair in Legal Ethics, University of Houston Law Center; J.D., The University of Chicago Law School. Abstract: Lawyers enjoy an exclusive monopoly over their craft, one ...
  • Aloni, Erez (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-03)
    Erez Aloni, Assistant Professor, Peter A. Allard School of Law, University of British Columbia. Abstract: Married couples are wealthier than people in all other family structures. The top 10% of wealth holders are, in ...
  • Mormann, Felix (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-12)
    Abstract: The dormant Commerce Clause has long been a thorn in the side of state policymakers. The latest battleground for the clash between federal courts and state legislatures is energy policy. In the absence of a ...
  • Robinson, Nick (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-12)
    Abstract: Nearly a quarter of all workers in the United States are currently in a job that requires an occupational license. As the prevalence of occupational licensing has grown, so have claims that its overuse is causing ...
  • Arkfeld, Alexander S. (Seattle: Washington Law Review, University of Washington School of Law, 2017-12)
    As climate change’s momentum becomes increasingly more difficult to quell, environmentalists are litigating to stop oil pipeline expansion. Litigation over two recently completed oil pipelines—the Flanagan South and the ...

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