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Articles 1 - 9 of 9

Full-Text Articles in Law

Groundwater Quality Protection: Setting A National Goal For State And Federal Programs, David H. Getches Jan 1989

Groundwater Quality Protection: Setting A National Goal For State And Federal Programs, David H. Getches

Articles

No abstract provided.


The Headwaters Of The Public Trust: Some Thoughts On The Source And Scope Of The Traditional Doctrine, Charles F. Wilkinson Jan 1989

The Headwaters Of The Public Trust: Some Thoughts On The Source And Scope Of The Traditional Doctrine, Charles F. Wilkinson

Articles

No abstract provided.


Water Marketing In Wyoming, Mark Squillace Jan 1989

Water Marketing In Wyoming, Mark Squillace

Articles

No abstract provided.


The Field Of Public Land Law -- A Ten-Year Retrospective, Charles F. Wilkinson Jan 1989

The Field Of Public Land Law -- A Ten-Year Retrospective, Charles F. Wilkinson

Articles

No abstract provided.


Land Tenure In The Pacific: The Context For Native Hawaiian Land Rights, Charles F. Wilkinson Jan 1989

Land Tenure In The Pacific: The Context For Native Hawaiian Land Rights, Charles F. Wilkinson

Articles

No abstract provided.


A Critical Look At Wyoming Water Law, Mark Squillace Jan 1989

A Critical Look At Wyoming Water Law, Mark Squillace

Articles

No abstract provided.


Aldo Leopold And Western Water Law: Thinking Perpendicular To The Prior Appropriation Doctrine, Charles F. Wilkinson Jan 1989

Aldo Leopold And Western Water Law: Thinking Perpendicular To The Prior Appropriation Doctrine, Charles F. Wilkinson

Articles

No abstract provided.


Indian Consent To American Government, Richard B. Collins Jan 1989

Indian Consent To American Government, Richard B. Collins

Articles

No abstract provided.


Copyright Legislation And Technological Change, Jessica D. Litman Jan 1989

Copyright Legislation And Technological Change, Jessica D. Litman

Articles

Throughout its history, copyright law has had difficulty accommodating technological change. Although the substance of copyright legislation in this century has evolved from meetings among industry representatives whose avowed purpose was to draft legislation that provided for the future,6 the resulting statutes have done so poorly. The language of copyright statutes has been phrased in fact-specific language that has grown obsolete as new modes and mediums of copyrightable expression have developed. Whatever copyright statute has been on the books has been routinely, and justifiably, criticized as outmoded.7 In this Article, I suggest that the nature of the legislative ...