• Our latest SSRN volume

    Jennifer Rothman, Commercial Speech, Commercial Use, and the Intellectual Property Quagmire, Virginia Law Review

    Priscilla Ocen, (E)Racing Childhood, UCLA Law Review

    Eric Miller, Police Encounters with Race and Gender, U.C. Irvine Law Review

    Kathleen Kim, Beyond Coercion, UCLA Law Review

    Alexandra Natapoff, Negotiating Accuracy (book chapter), Cambridge University Press


  • Dean Hayden joins the Prosser on Torts hornbook

    In 1941, Dean William Prosser published his famous PROSSER ON TORTS.  Dean Paul Hayden is co-author on the newest edition of that illustrious hornbook, DOBBS, HAYDEN & BUBLICK, HORNBOOK ON TORTS (West Academic 2d ed. 2016), which came out last week.

  • Disability Rights and Constitutional Law

    JOTWELL is featuring Professor Michael Waterstone's article, Disability Constitutional Law, 63 Emory L.J. 527 (2014), in which he "seeks to lay a foundation for Disability Constitutional Law."  Unlike the LGBT movement, disability rights advocates have not traditionally relied on constitutional arguments for their claims. "Through a careful analysis[], Prof. Waterstone concludes that the Disability Rights movement has suffered setbacks through constitutional law, but the time is ripe to recoup the use of constitutional law to advance the umbrella of disability rights."

  • Constitutional Law for Corporations

    Professor Elizabeth Pollman's new article, Constitutionalizing Corporate Law, is forthcoming in the Vanderbilt Law Review.  She argues that the Supreme Court's newest rulings represent a dramatic "doctrinal shift," and "put unprecedented weight on state corporate law to act as a mechanism for resolving disputes among corporate participants regarding the expressive and religious activity of business corporations." This gives "a quasi-constitutional dimension to governance rules that were developed in a different era and with a different focus." 

  • Tiersma Oxford cover
    Oxford University Press celebrates Peter Tiersma's legacy

    The late Peter Tiersma, who taught at Loyola for 25 years, was a prominent scholar of language and law.  Oxford University Press has just released a collection of 12 of his most influential publications, Speaking of Law: Conversations on the Work of Peter Tiersma, with commentary from the nation's leading law and language scholars. 

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