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Articles 1 - 4 of 4

Full-Text Articles in Law

The Death Of The Employer: Image, Text, And Title Vii, D. Marvin Jones Jan 1992

The Death Of The Employer: Image, Text, And Title Vii, D. Marvin Jones

Articles

No abstract provided.


Survey Of Recent Developments In Indiana Law: Labor And Employment Law, Barbara J. Fick Jan 1992

Survey Of Recent Developments In Indiana Law: Labor And Employment Law, Barbara J. Fick

Journal Articles

This article examines developments in labor and employment law occuring shortly before its publicaiton in 1992. The article discusses cases revisiting the Frampton rule, addressing employee defamation suits against employers, employment discrimination, issues arising in public sector employment, wage statutes, unemployment compensation, and workers' compensation. It also discusses a state statute prohibiting employment discrimination based on employees' off-duty use of tobacco.


Your Right To Privacy: A Selective Bibliography, Sandra S. Klein Jan 1992

Your Right To Privacy: A Selective Bibliography, Sandra S. Klein

Journal Articles

An awareness of relevant contemporary legal thought in the area of privacy is especially important today in light of what appears to be an increasing hostility to .the notion of individual privacy. The following bibliography considers privacy in terms of concept and application, and should prove useful to scholars, practitioners, and those seeking to gain more knowledge about this very important and complicated area of law.


A Constitutional Right Of Religious Exemption: An Historical Perspective, Philip A. Hamburger Jan 1992

A Constitutional Right Of Religious Exemption: An Historical Perspective, Philip A. Hamburger

Faculty Scholarship

Did late eighteenth-century Americans understand the Free Exercise Clause of the United States Constitution to provide individuals a right of exemption from civil laws to which they had religious objections? Claims of exemption based on the Free Exercise Clause have prompted some of the Supreme Court's most prominent free exercise decisions, and therefore this historical inquiry about a right of exemption may have implications for our constitutional jurisprudence. Even if the Court does not adopt late eighteenth-century ideas about the free exercise of religion, we may, nonetheless, find that the history of such ideas can contribute to our contemporary ...