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Articles 1 - 4 of 4

Full-Text Articles in Law

Playing Fair: Why The United States Anti-Doping Agency's Performance-Enhanced Adjudications Should Be Treated As State Action, Paul C. Mccaffrey Jan 2006

Playing Fair: Why The United States Anti-Doping Agency's Performance-Enhanced Adjudications Should Be Treated As State Action, Paul C. Mccaffrey

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

No abstract provided.


Caveat Blogger: Blogging And The Flight From Scholarship, Randy E. Barnett Jan 2006

Caveat Blogger: Blogging And The Flight From Scholarship, Randy E. Barnett

Washington University Law Review

While some law blogging is serious scholarship—and more could be serious scholarship than is now—almost all blogging, including most law blogging, is not serious scholarship and does not purport to be. Asserting that blogging is generally not a form of scholarship is no more an aspersion on blogging than is affirming that arguing in the Supreme Court is not scholarship. If undertaken by scholars, both activities can contribute constructively to one’s scholarship, and one might be a better advocate or blogger if one can draw upon one’s scholarly expertise. But it would be a mistake to ...


Deep Freeze: Thawing Rate Of Development Growth Quotas After Zuckerman V. Town Of Hadley, Benjamin Rothmel Jan 2006

Deep Freeze: Thawing Rate Of Development Growth Quotas After Zuckerman V. Town Of Hadley, Benjamin Rothmel

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

No abstract provided.


The Presumption Of Liberty And The Public Interest: Medical Marijuana And Fundamental Rights, Randy E. Barnett Jan 2006

The Presumption Of Liberty And The Public Interest: Medical Marijuana And Fundamental Rights, Randy E. Barnett

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

As part of this lecture series on lawyering in the public interest, I decided to talk about my pro bono involvement in the medical cannabis case of Gonzales v. Raich, which I and three other lawyers brought on behalf of Angel Raich and Diane Monson. There are three topics I want to discuss: the first is how I got involved in doing this, which is a question I get asked all the time; the second is to describe the theory we took to the Supreme Court, which prevailed in the Ninth Circuit but was ultimately rejected by the Court on ...