Using the Corporate Prosecution and Sentencing Model for Individuals: The Case for a Unified Federal ApproachRachel Barkow
This essay explores the different approaches the Department of Justice and Sentencing Commission have taken to individual and corporate defendants and explain why aspects of the corporate model should apply to individual cases as well.
Brnovich v. Democratic National Committee is a strange voting rights case. Rather than the typical case, in which a voting rights group representing minority voters sues a state or locality for engaging in electoral discrimination, this case pits the two major political parties against each other, and Republican officials in Arizona against Democratic officials.
In its Decision and Order on Cross-Motions for Summary Judgment (2021 WL 681119), the District Court of Maine was presented with the issue of when a duty to defend terminates. The court looked to Section 18 of Restatement of the Law, Liability Insurance (Restatement) for guidance.
This article tests the hypotheses that bodycam evidence will be dispositive in most excessive force cases and that such evidence will positively impact the way those cases are litigated and decided.
Symposium on the Economics and Law of Civil Remedies: Developments in Damages and Nationwide InjunctionsLauren Klosinski
The Law & Economics Center at George Mason University Scalia Law School is hosting a free online Symposium on the Economics and Law of Civil Remedies: Developments in Damages and Nationwide Injunctions from 10:00 a.m. to 2:55 p.m. ET on Friday, February 19.
The goal of research described in this article is to investigate how ordinary people discuss a reconceptualization of policing in ways that respond to the current moment.