September | October 2003
The IG: Lincoln Caplan
Mock Trial's Big Dance
By Brian Montopoli
Tennessee tries to repeat as national champions.
Pete Rose's Mock Trial
By Joshua David Mann
ESPN takes baseball's career hit leader to court.
By Dashka Slater
How to practice law without a lawyer.
To Be Continued
By Sam Goodstein
Stall tactics for hire in Texas courtrooms.
By Tyler Maroney
A New Jersey town's Jewish Question.
THE PRUDENT JURIST
Was it ethical for Richard Jaffe to defend Eric Rudolph on the Today Show?
CASES & CONTROVERSIES
A no-fly list, ads and addiction, and the treaty of the swan.
By Len Costa
Wall Street analysts don't fess up to their bad behavior, they "neither admit nor deny" it.
A Viable Solution
By Jeffrey Rosen
Why it makes sense to permit abortions and punish those who kill fetuses.
By Benjamin Smith
Linda Fairstein changed the way rape is prosecuted. But will she be remembered for her pragmatism or her bad publicity?
The Real Harm
By Gabrielle S. Friedman
Sexual harassment law should fight discrimination, not regulate desire.
By Fred Strebeigh
Long before she joined the Supreme Court, Ruth Bader Ginsburg challenged it to treat gender like race.
PLUS: A BIGGER TENT BY KATHARINE MIESZKOWSKI
Profiling's Gender Gap
By Daniel Brook
If a woman can do anything a man can do, doesn't that include terrorism?
PLUS: COMING OUT TO AMERICA BY TYLER MARONEY
The Love Charm
A Story by Eugene Volokh
ex offender By Robert J.
in defense of prostitution By Heidi Fleiss
my gay divorce By Laurie Essig
Turn-of-the-century Chicago had a radical idea: Don't just punish crime, but reform criminals and the society that produced them.
By Adam Cohen
The Quest to Be Called a Tribe
The lure of casinos has raised the stakes for federal recognition.
By Michael Nelson
Gun control statistics fall on deaf ears, canine courts, and other ideas from the nation's law reviews.
Burke Marshall deserves credit for ensuring the passage of Kennedy's Civil Rights Act of 1964, but the reticent antitrust lawyer never took it.
By Diane McWhorter
In the Jim Crow South, courts understood that rigidly enforcing the rules against mixed marriage would have been a disasterfor whites.
By Daniel J. Sharfstein
Sierra Leone's war crimes tribunal defied history by going after the victors, not just the losers, in the country's civil war.
By Eric Pape
Back to Top
<& /legalaffairscomp/ads_articles.comp &>