At the Cato Institute, attorney Philip K. Howard proposes that we “radically simplify law.” He states:
Following up on yesterday's piece on the future of the legal industry, the American Thinker takes a look at
Professor Omri Marian of the University of Florida's Levin College of Law has published his paper "A Conceptual Framework for the Regulation of Cryptocurrencies" (University of Chicago Law Review Dialogue, Vol.
In the New York Times, Adam Liptak has a piece on the trend of Supreme Court opinions accepting and restating facts appearing in amicus briefing, some of which facts are later revealed to be erroneous or based on questionable studies: "Seeking Facts, Justices Settle for What Briefs Tell Them." This is a phenomenon that was heavily criticized by Justice Scalia in his dissent in Sykes v. United States, No. 09-11311 (2011):
At Truth on the Market, Alden Abbot provides "A Cost-Benefit Prescription for FTC Online Data Security Regulation."
Professors Eric Posner and Adam Chilton of the University of Chicago Law School have written an article on political bias in legal scholarship.
From the abstract:
New Hampshire has become the latest state to enact a benefit corporations statute. In July 2014, Governor Maggie Hassan signed into law the New Hampshire Benefit Corporation Act, NH RSA 293-C.
Eugene Volokh asks, “Is sexual orientation discrimination like discrimination based on race? sex?
Beginning tomorrow, Michael Lovitz, author of The Trademark and Copyright