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Full-Text Articles in Law

Burden Of Proof And The Prima Facie Case: The Evolving History And Its Applications In The Wto Jurisprudence, Ho Cheol Kim Jan 2007

Burden Of Proof And The Prima Facie Case: The Evolving History And Its Applications In The Wto Jurisprudence, Ho Cheol Kim

Richmond Journal of Global Law & Business

No abstract provided.


Labor Standards In Recent U.S. Trade Agreements, William (Bud) Clatanoff Jan 2005

Labor Standards In Recent U.S. Trade Agreements, William (Bud) Clatanoff

Richmond Journal of Global Law & Business

No abstract provided.


Remarks On Genetically Modified Foods And International Regulation, Jean Halloran Jan 2003

Remarks On Genetically Modified Foods And International Regulation, Jean Halloran

Richmond Journal of Law & Technology

I will try and be brief since everybody has heard from me already. I’m just going to talk about something which probably none of you have heard of. Ten or twenty years ago, people had really not heard of it but after GATT, the general arrangements for tariffs and trade, it acquired special status, which was that if you are using a food safety standard in which you can develop byproducts, then it is assumed that your standard is a legitimate one and you cannot be challenged by the World Trade Organization on that standard.


Affordable Internet Access For All Americans, Mark J. Maier Jan 1999

Affordable Internet Access For All Americans, Mark J. Maier

Richmond Journal of Law & Technology

There are times in our history where new technologies burst onto the scene and have a major impact on our lives. We live in one such time. The Internet is revolutionizing how people and organizations interact with each other. Examples of these paradigm changes include how students are now being educated online with minimal face time with their teachers; governments are being forced to adapt to the new circumstance where once formidable geographical boundaries between countries are being lowered by information technology; and the military is realizing that it needs to harness this new technology or be defeated by it.


International Environmental Litigation And Its Future, Philippe Sands Jan 1999

International Environmental Litigation And Its Future, Philippe Sands

University of Richmond Law Review

The subject of international environmental law is relatively new. The subject was certainly not taught when the University of Richmond School of Law was established in 1870, even if early international law texts before that period did indicate a nascent concern for the issues of fisheries conservation and the use of international rivers. The late part of the last century and the early part of this one recognized a world in which international law could be divided, rather simply, between the law of peace and the law of war. It was a world with few international courts and tribunals in …


From Stockholm To Kyoto And Back To The United States: International Environmental Law's Effect On Domestic Law, Joel B. Eisen Jan 1998

From Stockholm To Kyoto And Back To The United States: International Environmental Law's Effect On Domestic Law, Joel B. Eisen

University of Richmond Law Review

We Americans think we're so darned smart. We invented modern environmental law, developed its sophisticated "command-and-control" structure, got the public involved as never before in fighting corporate polluters, and achieved measurable successes by getting lead out of our air and bald eagles back from near extinction. We've even tried "second generation" tools such as emissions trading systems' and incentive-based regulatory flexibility approaches when we discovered our system's limitations. Not that we've got it all figured out, mind you, but we're inclined to think of ourselves as world leaders when it comes to environmental protection.


Priority Of Invention In United States Patents: From The Paris Convention To Gatt, John F. Carroll Iv Jan 1995

Priority Of Invention In United States Patents: From The Paris Convention To Gatt, John F. Carroll Iv

Richmond Journal of Law & Technology

Imagine the following: It's New Year's Eve, 1994, and as twilight falls you start to clean off your desk and get ready to go home. On top of your "Out" tray is a copy of a patent application for American Corporation that you filed with the Patent and Trademark Office last week. A-Corp., one of your largest clients, is the nation's largest manufacturer of business office furniture. The patent application is for A-Corp's new "Security Cabinet," a device that protects sensitive computer disks and video- tapes from electromagnetic contamination. The Security Cabinet was unveiled at an office supply trade show …