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Full-Text Articles in Law

Criminal Procedure: Examples And Explanations, Robert Bloom, Mark Brodin Oct 2013

Criminal Procedure: Examples And Explanations, Robert Bloom, Mark Brodin

Robert Bloom

No abstract provided.


Criminal Procedure: Examples And Explanations, Robert Bloom, Mark Brodin Dec 1999

Criminal Procedure: Examples And Explanations, Robert Bloom, Mark Brodin

Robert M. Bloom

No abstract provided.


There's A Forest In Those Trees: Teaching About The Role Of Corporations In Society, Kent Greenfield Dec 1999

There's A Forest In Those Trees: Teaching About The Role Of Corporations In Society, Kent Greenfield

Kent Greenfield

This paper was prepared for the University of Georgia School of Law Conference on Teaching Corporate Law, October 16, 1999. The paper argues that the basic corporate law course should focus much more on the questions surrounding the role of the corporation in society. In the typical corporate law course, little attention is given to the broad question of the position of the corporation within society at large or the narrower question of the relationship between the corporation and workers. The lack of consideration of these issues is odd indeed, since corporate law (like all law) is understandable only within ...


Equal Protection’S Antinomies And The Promise Of A Co-Constitutive Approach, Julie Nice Dec 1999

Equal Protection’S Antinomies And The Promise Of A Co-Constitutive Approach, Julie Nice

Julie A. Nice

This article explores how a central insight of Law and Society scholarship – that law and society are mutually constitutive – explains and informs Equal Protection jurisprudence. Professor Nice describes the state of equal protection discourse as caught in perpetual antinomic debates, with courts typically endorsing the more conservative alternative within such debates, including: (1) adopting assimilation (not anti-subordination) as the goal; (2) treating subordinated persons the same as (not different than) dominant persons; (3) looking backward toward remediation (not forward toward substantive equality); (4) requiring blindness (not consciousness) of the relevant trait; (5) focusing on the classifying trait (not the disadvantaged ...