Tulane Law Review

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Tulane Law Review  
Tulane Law Review cover.JPG
A typical Tulane Law Review cover.
Discipline law, civil law, comparative law, admiralty law
Language English
Publication details
Publication history
1916
Publisher
Frequency published six times a year
Standard abbreviations
Tul. L. Rev.
Tulane Law Rev.
Links

The Tulane Law Review, a publication of the Tulane University Law School, was founded in 1916, and is currently published six times annually.[1] The Law Review has an international circulation and is one of few American law reviews carried by law libraries in the United Kingdom.[2]

History[edit]

The Law Review was started by Rufus Carrollton Harris, the school's twelfth dean.[3] Charles E. Dunbar, Jr., the civil service reformer who became a Tulane law professor, served on the board of advisory editors of Tulane Law Review from its inception until his death in 1959.[4]

A 1937 Time magazine about Rufus Harris describes the Tulane Law Review as "nationally famed."[5]

The Law Review was most recently cited by the United States Supreme Court on April 27, 2010.[6]

Membership[edit]

Membership to the Tulane Law Review is conferred upon Tulane law students who have "outstanding scholastic records or demonstrated ability in legal research and writing."[7] Specifically, membership is chosen based on a student's law school grades and/or performance in an annual anonymous writing competition.

Alumni[edit]

Significant articles[edit]

  • L.C. Green, Legal Issues of the Eichmann Trial, Tul. L. Rev. 641 (1962).
  • Nicolas DeB Katzenbach, Protest, Politics, and the First Amendment, Tul. L. Rev. (1970).
  • Barry Sullivan, The Honest Muse: Judge Wisdom and the Uses of History, 60 Tul. L. Rev. 314 (1985).
  • Julius Getman, The Changing Role of Courts and the Potential Role of Unions In Overcoming Employment Discrimination, 64 Tul. L. Rev. 1477 (1990).
  • William Page, Ideological Conflict and the Origins of Antitrust Policy, 66 Tul. L. Rev. 1 (1991).
  • Harry Simon, Towns Without Pity: A Constitutional and Historical Analysis of Official Efforts to Drive Homeless Persons From American Cities, 66 Tul. L. Rev. 631 (1992).
  • Frederick M. Lawrence, Civil Rights and Criminal Wrongs: The Mens Rea of Federal Civil Rights Crimes, 67 Tul. L. Rev. 2113 (1993).
  • Miriam Galston, Activism and Restraint: The Evolution of Harlan Fiske Stone's Judicial Philosophy, 70 Tul. L. Rev. (1995).
  • Michael B. Rappaport, The Selective Nondelegation Doctrine and the Line Item Veto: A New Approach to the Nondelegation Doctrine and Its Implications for Clinton v. City of New York, 76 Tul. L. Rev. 265 (2001).
  • Robert Ashford, Binary Economics, Fiduciary Duties, and Corporate Social Responsibility: Comprehending Corporate Wealth Maximization and Distribution for Stockholders, Stakeholders, and Society, 76 Tul. L. Rev. 5 (2002).
  • William W. Bratton, Enron and the Dark Side of Shareholder Value, Tul. L. Rev. (2002).
  • Joel W. Friedman, Desegregating the South: John Minor Wisdom's Role in Enforcing Brown's Mandate, 78 Tul. L. Rev. 6 (2004).
  • Royce de rohan Barondes, NASD Regulation of IPO Conflicts of Interest - Does Gatekeeping Work?, 79 Tul. L. Rev. (2005).
  • James F. Barger Jr. et al., States, Statutes, and Fraud: An Empirical Study of Emerging State False Claims Acts, Tul. L. Rev. (2005).
  • Robert H. Lande and John M. Connor, How High Do Cartels Raise Prices? Implications for Reform of the Antitrust Sentencing Guidelines, Tul. L. Rev. (2005).
  • Rebekah Page, Forcible Medication and the Fourth Amendment: A New Framework for Protecting Nondangerous Mentally Ill Pretrial Detainees Against Unreasonable Governmental Intrusions Into the Body, 79 Tul. L. Rev. 1065 (2005).
  • Stuart P. Green, Looting, Law, and Lawlessness, 81 Tul. L. Rev. 1129 (2007).

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://www.law.tulane.edu/lawreview/
  2. ^ http://www.law.tulane.edu/tlsstudentlife/index.aspx?id=620
  3. ^ "Education: Dean Upped". Time. March 8, 1937.
  4. ^ "Dunbar, Charles E." A Dictionary of Louisiana Biography (lahistory.org). Archived from the original on September 25, 2016. Retrieved December 16, 2010.
  5. ^ "Education: Dean Upped". Time. March 8, 1937.
  6. ^ https://www.supremecourt.gov/opinions/09pdf/08-1198.pdf
  7. ^ http://www.law.tulane.edu/tlsstudentlife/index.aspx?id=620
  8. ^ http://martindale.com/Marc-S-Firestone/454681-lawyer.htm

External links[edit]