DLJ Online

The Trajectory of Forensics

Posted on September 30th, 2019

  Volume 69 September 2019 Reflection The Trajectory of Forensics Peter Neufeld†† Co-founder of and Special Counsel to the Innocence Project; Partner, Neufeld Scheck & Brustin, LLP. This Reflection piece is adapted from remarks made at a March 6, 2019 conference at Duke Law School, made possible by the Innocence Project, Duke Law School, and Continue Reading »

Statistics and the Impact of the 2009 NAS Report

Posted on September 30th, 2019

  Volume 69 September 2019 Reflection STATISTICS AND THE IMPACT OF THE 2009 NAS REPORT Karen Kafadar†† Chair, Dep’t. Statistics, University of Virginia, President American Statistical Association. This Reflection piece is adapted from remarks made at a March 6, 2019 conference at Duke Law School, made possible by the Innocence Project, Duke Law School, and Continue Reading »

Forensics, Statistics, and Law: Ten Years After “A Path Forward”

Posted on September 30th, 2019

    Volume 69 September 2019 Forensics, Statistics, and Law: Ten Years After “A Path Forward” Brandon Garrett†† L. Neil Williams, Jr. Professor of Law, Duke University School of Law, and Director, Duke Center for Science and Justice. This year marks the tenth anniversary of the 2009 National Research Council report, Strengthening Forensic Science in Continue Reading »

Equal Dignity and Unequal Protection: A Framework for Analyzing Disparate Impact Claims

Posted on April 11th, 2019

  Volume 68 April 2019 Note EQUAL DIGNITY AND UNEQUAL PROTECTION: A FRAMEWORK FOR ANALYZING DISPARATE IMPACT CLAIMS Kyle P. Nodes††. Duke University School of Law, J.D. expected 2019; Villanova University, B.A. 2016. Thank you to Professor Emily Strauss and the members of the Scholarly Writing Workshop for their helpful feedback on early drafts of Continue Reading »

Collateral Damage: Private Merger Lawsuits in the Wake of Section 2’s Contraction

Posted on April 2nd, 2019

Volume 68 April 2019 Note COLLATERAL DAMAGE: PRIVATE MERGER LAWSUITS IN THE WAKE OF SECTION 2’S CONTRACTION Paul F. Brzyski††. Duke University School of Law, J.D. expected 2019; College of William & Mary, B.A. 2014. Thank you to Professor Barak Richman for guidance throughout this process, Professor Christopher Sagers at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law for Continue Reading »

Intelligent Design & Egyptian Goddess: A Response to Professors Buccafusco, Lemly & Masur

Posted on February 18th, 2019

Volume 68 February 2019 Intelligent Design & Egyptian Goddess: A Response to Professors Buccafusco, Lemley & Masur Sarah Burstein††. Professor of Law at the University of Oklahoma College of Law. The author thanks Pamela Samuelson and Mark Lemley for comments on earlier drafts of this response. Thanks also to Leslee Roybal for additional assistance and Continue Reading »

Boiling Down Boilerplate in M&A Agreements: A Response to Choi, Gulati, & Scott

Posted on January 7th, 2019

Volume 67 January 2019 Boiling Down Boilerplate in M&A Agreements: A Response to Choi, Gulati, & Scott Robert Anderson †† Professor of Law, Pepperdine University School of Law. & Jeffrey Manns†††† Professor of Law, The George Washington University Law School. We would like to thank Emiliano Catan, Stephen Choi, John Coates, Elisabeth de Fontenay, Ronald Continue Reading »

Does The American Rule Promote Access to Justice? Was That Why It Was Adopted?

Posted on January 4th, 2019

Volume 67 January 2019 Does The American Rule Promote Access to Justice? Was That Why It Was Adopted? John Leubsdorf ††. Distinguished Professor of Law and Judge Lacey Scholar, Rutgers Law School. Professor Karsten graciously commented on a draft of this reply. I appreciate his remarks and those of my colleague David Noll. PDF An Continue Reading »

Data Indicate Second Amendment Underenforcement

Posted on October 29th, 2018

Volume 68 October 2018 Data Indicate Second Amendment Underenforcement David B. Kopel††. Research Director at the Independent Institute and adjunct Professor of Advanced Constitutional Law at University of Denver, Sturm College of Law. PDF Eric Ruben and Joseph Blocher’s empirical investigation makes a major contribution to scholarship by providing a wealth of data about post-District Continue Reading »

What Does Puerto Rican Citizenship Mean for Puerto Rico’s Legal Status?

Posted on October 3rd, 2018

Volume 67 September 2018 What Does Puerto Rican Citizenship Mean for Puerto Rico’s Legal Status? Joseph Blocher & Mitu Gulati†† Lanty L. Smith ’67 Professor of Law, Duke Law School; Professor of Law, Duke Law School. PDF “There are 3.7 million American citizens living in Puerto Rico. As citizens, they should be entitled to determine Continue Reading »

DLJ Online

The Trajectory of Forensics

Posted on September 30th, 2019

  Volume 69 September 2019 Reflection The Trajectory of Forensics Peter Neufeld†† Co-founder of and Special Counsel to the Innocence Project; Partner, Neufeld Scheck & Brustin, LLP. This Reflection piece is adapted from remarks made at a March 6, 2019 conference at Duke Law School, made possible by the Innocence Project, Duke Law School, and Continue Reading »

Statistics and the Impact of the 2009 NAS Report

Posted on September 30th, 2019

  Volume 69 September 2019 Reflection STATISTICS AND THE IMPACT OF THE 2009 NAS REPORT Karen Kafadar†† Chair, Dep’t. Statistics, University of Virginia, President American Statistical Association. This Reflection piece is adapted from remarks made at a March 6, 2019 conference at Duke Law School, made possible by the Innocence Project, Duke Law School, and Continue Reading »

Forensics, Statistics, and Law: Ten Years After “A Path Forward”

Posted on September 30th, 2019

    Volume 69 September 2019 Forensics, Statistics, and Law: Ten Years After “A Path Forward” Brandon Garrett†† L. Neil Williams, Jr. Professor of Law, Duke University School of Law, and Director, Duke Center for Science and Justice. This year marks the tenth anniversary of the 2009 National Research Council report, Strengthening Forensic Science in Continue Reading »

Equal Dignity and Unequal Protection: A Framework for Analyzing Disparate Impact Claims

Posted on April 11th, 2019

  Volume 68 April 2019 Note EQUAL DIGNITY AND UNEQUAL PROTECTION: A FRAMEWORK FOR ANALYZING DISPARATE IMPACT CLAIMS Kyle P. Nodes††. Duke University School of Law, J.D. expected 2019; Villanova University, B.A. 2016. Thank you to Professor Emily Strauss and the members of the Scholarly Writing Workshop for their helpful feedback on early drafts of Continue Reading »

Collateral Damage: Private Merger Lawsuits in the Wake of Section 2’s Contraction

Posted on April 2nd, 2019

Volume 68 April 2019 Note COLLATERAL DAMAGE: PRIVATE MERGER LAWSUITS IN THE WAKE OF SECTION 2’S CONTRACTION Paul F. Brzyski††. Duke University School of Law, J.D. expected 2019; College of William & Mary, B.A. 2014. Thank you to Professor Barak Richman for guidance throughout this process, Professor Christopher Sagers at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law for Continue Reading »

Intelligent Design & Egyptian Goddess: A Response to Professors Buccafusco, Lemly & Masur

Posted on February 18th, 2019

Volume 68 February 2019 Intelligent Design & Egyptian Goddess: A Response to Professors Buccafusco, Lemley & Masur Sarah Burstein††. Professor of Law at the University of Oklahoma College of Law. The author thanks Pamela Samuelson and Mark Lemley for comments on earlier drafts of this response. Thanks also to Leslee Roybal for additional assistance and Continue Reading »

Boiling Down Boilerplate in M&A Agreements: A Response to Choi, Gulati, & Scott

Posted on January 7th, 2019

Volume 67 January 2019 Boiling Down Boilerplate in M&A Agreements: A Response to Choi, Gulati, & Scott Robert Anderson †† Professor of Law, Pepperdine University School of Law. & Jeffrey Manns†††† Professor of Law, The George Washington University Law School. We would like to thank Emiliano Catan, Stephen Choi, John Coates, Elisabeth de Fontenay, Ronald Continue Reading »

Does The American Rule Promote Access to Justice? Was That Why It Was Adopted?

Posted on January 4th, 2019

Volume 67 January 2019 Does The American Rule Promote Access to Justice? Was That Why It Was Adopted? John Leubsdorf ††. Distinguished Professor of Law and Judge Lacey Scholar, Rutgers Law School. Professor Karsten graciously commented on a draft of this reply. I appreciate his remarks and those of my colleague David Noll. PDF An Continue Reading »

Data Indicate Second Amendment Underenforcement

Posted on October 29th, 2018

Volume 68 October 2018 Data Indicate Second Amendment Underenforcement David B. Kopel††. Research Director at the Independent Institute and adjunct Professor of Advanced Constitutional Law at University of Denver, Sturm College of Law. PDF Eric Ruben and Joseph Blocher’s empirical investigation makes a major contribution to scholarship by providing a wealth of data about post-District Continue Reading »

What Does Puerto Rican Citizenship Mean for Puerto Rico’s Legal Status?

Posted on October 3rd, 2018

Volume 67 September 2018 What Does Puerto Rican Citizenship Mean for Puerto Rico’s Legal Status? Joseph Blocher & Mitu Gulati†† Lanty L. Smith ’67 Professor of Law, Duke Law School; Professor of Law, Duke Law School. PDF “There are 3.7 million American citizens living in Puerto Rico. As citizens, they should be entitled to determine Continue Reading »