Three Pathologies of American Voting Rights Illuminated by the COVID-19 Pandemic, and How to Treat and Cure ThemRichard L. Hasen
The COVID-19 global pandemic, which already has claimed over 100,000 lives in the United States by the end of May 2020, revealed cracks in American economic and social infrastructure. The pandemic also has revealed the inadequacy of the American political infrastructure, in particular, the lack of systematic and uniform protection of voting rights in the United States.
The following entry contains the Black Letter of §§ 26 and 44 of Tentative Draft No. 5, Chapter 3. Privileges, from Restatement of the Law Third, Torts: Intentional Torts to Persons.
COVID-19 Pandemic and Real Property Law: An Early Assessment of Relief Measures for Tenants and Residential MortgagorsLauren Klosinski
This Special Alert for Powell on Real Property looks at governmental measures, enacted on an emergency basis, regarding real property during the COVID-19 pandemic — especially moratoria on residential evictions and foreclosures.
On a recent episode of the podcast “Conversations with Tyler,” UVA Law Professor Rachel Harmon shares her thoughts on the best ideas and practices for improving policing.
On July 9, 2020 the Supreme Court of the United States held that land in northeastern Oklahoma reserved for the Creek Nation since the 19th century remains a reservation for the purpose of a federal statute that gives the federal government exclusive jurisdiction to try certain major crimes committed by “[a]ny Indian” in “the Indian country.”
This fall, most states are likely to see a massive surge in absentee voting. The significantly greater burdens absentee ballots impose on election administration, compared to in-person voting, are not widely appreciated.