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Articles 1 - 7 of 7

Full-Text Articles in Law

What Happens When Parties Fail To Prove Foreign Law?, William L. Reynolds Jan 1997

What Happens When Parties Fail To Prove Foreign Law?, William L. Reynolds

Faculty Scholarship

No abstract provided.


The Religion Clauses And Freedom Of Speech In Australia And The United States: Incidental Restrictions And Generally Applicable Laws, David S. Bogen Jan 1997

The Religion Clauses And Freedom Of Speech In Australia And The United States: Incidental Restrictions And Generally Applicable Laws, David S. Bogen

Faculty Scholarship

No abstract provided.


The Common Core Approach To European Private Law, Ugo Mattei Jan 1997

The Common Core Approach To European Private Law, Ugo Mattei

Faculty Scholarship

No abstract provided.


Three Patterns Of Law: Taxonomy And Change In The World's Legal Systems, Ugo Mattei Jan 1997

Three Patterns Of Law: Taxonomy And Change In The World's Legal Systems, Ugo Mattei

Faculty Scholarship

No abstract provided.


Comparing United States And New Zealand Legal Education: Are U.S. Law Schools Too Good?, Gregory S. Crespi Jan 1997

Comparing United States And New Zealand Legal Education: Are U.S. Law Schools Too Good?, Gregory S. Crespi

Faculty Scholarship

This Article offers a comparison of the legal education systems of the United States and New Zealand. While it was originally published in 1997 in the Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law, and has been largely overlooked in more recent years, it is germane to the current vigorous debate regarding what changes need to be made in American legal education. I highlight in this Article several significant differences between these two systems by contrasting their admissions policies, clinical programs, availability of "law-and-economics" electives, and staffing of required courses. Based on this analysis, I concluded that although American law schools were clearly ...


Lifetime Employment: Labor Peace And The Evolution Of Japanese Corporate Governance, Ronald J. Gilson, Mark J. Roe Jan 1997

Lifetime Employment: Labor Peace And The Evolution Of Japanese Corporate Governance, Ronald J. Gilson, Mark J. Roe

Faculty Scholarship

In Japan, large firms' relationships with their employees differ from those prevailing in large American firms. Large Japanese firms guarantee many employees lifetime employment, and the firms' boards consist of insider employees. Neither relationship is common in the United States. Japanese lifetime employment is said to encourage firms and employees to invest in human capital. We examine the reported benefits of the firm's promise of lifetime employment, but conclude that it is no more than peripheral to human capital investments. Rather, the 'dark' side of Japanese labor practice – constricting the external labor market – likely yielded the human capital benefits ...


Protection Of Famous Trademarks In Japan And The United States, Kenneth L. Port Jan 1997

Protection Of Famous Trademarks In Japan And The United States, Kenneth L. Port

Faculty Scholarship

The concepts of trademark jurisprudence in Japan and the United States differ drastically. This difference is apparent in many aspects of trademark protection in both countries and is most evident in the treatment of famous marks. Although Japan and the United States share elements of trademark law that cause some observers to claim that Japan is legally the fifty-first State, the conceptual differences at the foundation of trademark law in each country are so significant that such a claim seems inaccurate and misleading.