On April 19, 2021, the Supreme Court of Georgia issued its opinion on the case in response to the Eleventh Circuit’s certifications. In its discussion of the background principles of law, the court cites Comment a of § 27, Remedies for Breach of the Duty to Make Reasonable Settlement Decisions, of Restatement of the Law, Liability Insurance.
The preparations underway for our 100th anniversary give us a welcome opportunity to take stock of the many contributors who have enabled our extraordinary successes over the past century.
In State v. Martinez, 478 P.3d 880 (N.M. 2020), the Supreme Court of New Mexico cited the Principles of the Law, Policing (T.D. No. 2, 2019), in abandoning the prevailing federal rule governing the admission of eyewitness-identification evidence, as articulated in Manson v. Brathwaite, 432 U.S. 98 (1977), in favor of adopting a new per se exclusionary rule for unnecessarily suggestive pretrial identification procedures, based on its determination that the New Mexico Constitution provided broader due-process protection in the context of eyewitness-identification evidence than the U.S. Constitution.
The following entry is excerpted from Tentative Draft No. 2 for Restatement of the Law Fourth, Property. Included below is the Topic Note to Trespass to Land, Generally; § 1.5. Intent Required for Trespass to Land, and Comment b. to § 1.5.
In this video, Henry E. Smith and John C.P. Goldberg discuss the connection property torts has to both Restatements of Torts and Property.
On Feb. 19, The Law & Economics Center at Antonin Scalia Law School held the “Symposium on the Economics and Law of Civil Remedies: Developments in Damages and Nationwide Injunctions.” This post includes a description and video from the third panel of the day.