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Articles 1 - 6 of 6

Full-Text Articles in Law

The Shifting Presumption Of Constitutionality In Land Use Law, A. Dan Tarlock Mar 1992

The Shifting Presumption Of Constitutionality In Land Use Law, A. Dan Tarlock

All Faculty Scholarship

No abstract provided.


The Shifting Presumption Of Constitutionality In Land Use Law, A. Dan Tarlock Feb 1992

The Shifting Presumption Of Constitutionality In Land Use Law, A. Dan Tarlock

Dan Tarlock

No abstract provided.


The Commodification Of Nature's Metropolis: The Historical Context Of Illinois' Unique Zoning Standards, Fred P. Bosselman Jan 1992

The Commodification Of Nature's Metropolis: The Historical Context Of Illinois' Unique Zoning Standards, Fred P. Bosselman

Fred P. Bosselman

No abstract provided.


The Commodification Of Nature's Metropolis: The Historical Context Of Illinois' Unique Zoning Standards, Fred P. Bosselman Jan 1992

The Commodification Of Nature's Metropolis: The Historical Context Of Illinois' Unique Zoning Standards, Fred P. Bosselman

All Faculty Scholarship

No abstract provided.


Private Property Investment, Lucas And The Fairness Doctrine, John R. Nolon Jan 1992

Private Property Investment, Lucas And The Fairness Doctrine, John R. Nolon

Pace Law Faculty Publications

These remarks are not intended to advocate the interests of the new property rights movement. In fact, those advocates will be disappointed by what I say. Rather, I aspire to view the issue of real property regulation as broadly as possible, reaching beyond the jurisprudence of regulatory takings cases into the realms of real estate transactions law and comprehensive land use planning.


Footprints In The Shifting Sands Of The Isle Of Palms: A Practical Analysis Of Regulatory Takings Cases, John R. Nolon Jan 1992

Footprints In The Shifting Sands Of The Isle Of Palms: A Practical Analysis Of Regulatory Takings Cases, John R. Nolon

Pace Law Faculty Publications

It was not until the last day of the term, June 29, 1992, that the Court decided Lucas. By that time, interest could not have been greater. At issue was the validity of a regulation that prohibited all permanent development of the plaintiff's two beachfront lots. The South Carolina Supreme Court upheld the regulation by a 3-2 margin because it prevented a “great public harm.” The U.S. Supreme Court reversed that determination and remanded the case to determine whether South Carolina's common law of nuisance could prohibit the construction of single-family housing on the lots. The fractured ...