Law Review Article Collection

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  1. HTML Version or Menu Adobe PDF Remote Link - PDF Mansfieldism Reconsidered, by Jon Roland.
  2. HTML Version or Menu Adobe PDF Remote Link - PDF The Lost Jurisprudence of the Ninth Amendment, by Kurt Lash, Professor of Law and W. Joseph Ford Fellow, Loyola Law School, Los Angeles, Texas Law Review, Vol. 83, February 2005.
  3. HTML Version or Menu Adobe PDF Remote Link - PDF The Lost Original Meaning of the Ninth Amendment, by Kurt Lash, Professor of Law and W. Joseph Ford Fellow, Loyola Law School, Los Angeles, Texas Law Review, Vol. 83, No. 2, December 2004.
  4. PDF Version The Origins and Current meanings of "Judicial Activism", Keenan D. Kmiec, California Law Review, October 2004.
  5. PDF Version The Panda's Thumb: The Modest and Mercantilist Original Meaning of the Commerce Clause, Calvin H. Johnson, William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal, v. 13 Issue 1, October 2004.
  6. Remote Link - PDF HTML Version Text Version The Causes of Wrongful Conviction, Paul Craig Roberts, The Independent Review, v. VII, n.4, Spring 2003, ISSN 1086-1653, Copyright © 2003, pp. 567– 574.
  7. HTML Version or Menu Text Version Zipped WordPerfect MS Word Version Public Safety or Bills of Attainder?, Jon Roland. Published in University of West Los Angeles Law Review, Vol. 34, 2002.
  8. HTML Version Text Version Are Cops Constitutional?, Roger Roots, Seton Hall Constitutional L.J. 2001, 685 — Examines constitutional issues involved in professional law enforcement.
  9. HTML Version Text Version If It's Not a Runaway, It's Not a Real Grand Jury, Roger Roots, Creighton L.R., Vol. 33, No. 4, 1999-2000, 821 — Examines constitutional issues involved in current practices involving grand juries.
  10. HTML Version Text Version Locating the Boundaries: The Scope of Congress's Power to Regulate Commerce, Robert H. Bork and Daniel E. Troy — Current doctrine in conflict with original understanding. Paper delivered at symposium sponsored by U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
  11. Remote Link - HTML HTML Version Text Version The Evolving Police Power: Some Observations for a New Century, Glenn H. Reynolds, David B. Kopel, Hastings Constitutional Law Quarterly, Spring 2000.
  12. HTML Version Text Version Lopez Speaks, Is Anyone Listening?, David B. Sentelle — DC Circuit Justice reviews reception to U.S. v. Lopez. 45 Loy. L. Rev. 541, Fall, 1999.
  13. HTML Version Text Version The Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions: Guideposts of Limited Government, William J. Watkins, Jr. — These 1798 documents are comparable in importance, for our understanding the Constitution, to the Federalist or Madison's Notes on the Debates in the Federal Convention.
  14. HTML Version Text Version Testimony on Testilying, Alan M. Dershowitz, House of Representatives Judiciary Committee, December 1, 1998 — Harvard law professor and criminal defense lawyer testifies on perjury and subornation of perjury by public officials.
  15. HTML Version Text Version Testilying: Police Perjury and What to Do About It, Christopher Slobogin, Fall 1996 (67 U. Colo. L. Rev. 1037) — Proposes measures to restore integrity of law enforcement and the judicial system, but can they work?
  16. HTML Version Text Version On Misreading John Bingham and the Fourteenth Amendment, Richard L. Aynes, Yale Law Journal, October, 1993, Page 57 — Argues that the Fourteenth Amendment was understood by its authors and ratifiers as extending the jurisdiction of U.S. Courts over cases between a citizen and his state over rights protected in the U.S. Constitution.
  17. HTML Version or Menu Text Version The Jury and Consensus Government in Mid-Eighteenth-Century America, William E. Nelson — What the Founders understood the role of the jury to be.
  18. HTML Version or Menu Text Version RTF Woe Unto You, Lawyers, Fred Rodell, Professor of Law, Yale University, 1939 — Criticizes the legal profession.
  19. HTML Version or Menu Text Version The Path of the Law, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., 10 Harvard Law Review 457 (1897) — Classic statement of the doctrine of legal realism, that the "law" is what judges do, or can be expected to do, rather than what is logically required from first principles or historic enactment of black letter law.
  20. HTML Version or Menu PDF text under image PDF text over image Is Codification of the Law Expedient?, by William B. Hornblower. Address delivered before the American Social Science Association (Department of Jurisprudence) at Saratoga, N.Y., September 6, 1888. — Discussion of debate over whether and how to adopt statutes that codify common-law judicial precedents.

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Original date: 2002 July 14 — Updated: 2005 August 7

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