%{search_type} search results

269 catalog results

RSS feed for this result
Book
350 p. ; 25 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
pages cm
"This illuminating study traces the transformation of the right to arms from its inception in English and colonial American law to today's impassioned gun-control debate. As historian and legal scholar Patrick J. Charles shows, what the right to arms means to Americans, as well as what it legally protects, has changed drastically since its first appearance in the 1689 Declaration of Rights. Armed in America explores how and why the right to arms transformed at different points in history. The right was initially meant to serve as a parliamentary right of resistance, yet by the ratification of the Second Amendment in 1791 the right had become indispensably intertwined with civic republicanism. As the United States progressed into the 19th century the right continued to change--this time away from civic republicanism and towards the individual-right understanding that is known today, albeit with the important caveat that the right could be severely restricted by the government's police power. Throughout the 20th century this understanding of the right remained the predominant view. But working behind the scenes was the beginnings of the gun-rights movement--a movement that was started in the early 20th century through the collective efforts of sporting magazine editors and was eventually commandeered by the National Rifle Association to the gun-rights movement known today. Readers looking to sort through the shrill rhetoric surrounding the current gun debate and arrive at an informed understanding of the legal and historical development of the right to arms will find this book to be an invaluable resource"-- Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • Boycott as tactic : here and there
  • The academic boycott movement
  • Backlash : the boycott and the culture/race wars
  • Academic abolitionism : boycott as decolonization.
"The Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions movement (BDS) has expanded rapidly though controversially in the United States in the last five years. The academic boycott of Israeli academic institutions is a key component of that movement. What is this boycott? Why does it make sense? And why is this an American Studies issue? These key questions and others are answered in this short essential book. Boycott! situates the academic boycott in the broader history of boycotts in the United States as well as Palestine and shows how it has evolved into a transnational social movement that has spurred profound intellectual and political shifts. It explores the movement's implications for antiracist, feminist, queer, and academic labor organizing and examines the boycott in the context of debates about Palestine, Zionism, race, rights-based politics, academic freedom, decolonization, and neoliberal capitalism"--Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xiii, 757 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction / John Norton Moore
  • Jurisdiction and control on the high seas adjoining territorial waters / Philip C. Jessup
  • The hydrogen bomb tests and the international law of the sea / Myres S. McDougal
  • The Geneva Conference on the Law of the Sea : what was accomplished / Arthur H. Dean
  • U.S. oceans policy : the Truman proclamations / Ann L. Hollick
  • The regime of straits and the third United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea / John Norton Moore
  • Power, mobility and the law of the sea / Elliot L. Richardson
  • A geographical primer to maritime boundary-making / Robert W. Smith
  • The regime of warships under the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea / Bernard H. Oxman
  • The marine environment and the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea / Jonathan I. Charney
  • Strengthening the law of the sea : the new agreement on straddling fish stocks and highly migratory fish stocks / David A. Bolton
  • Straight baselines : the need for a universally applied norm / J. Ashley Roach and Robert W. Smith
  • The territorial temptation : a siren song at sea / Bernard H. Oxman
  • The enjoyment and acquisition of resources in outer space / Myres S. McDougal, Harold D. Lasswell, Ivan A. Vlasic, and Joseph C. Smith
  • Arms control-outer space / Norman A. Wulf
  • Outer space law / Robert A. Ramey
  • The antarctic settlement of 1959 / Robert D. Hayton
  • New stresses on the antarctic treaty : toward international legal institutions governing atarctic resources / Steven J. Burton
  • Recommended measures under the antarctic treaty : hardening compliance with soft international law / Christopher C. Joyner.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • The U.S. Constitution
  • The living Constitution
  • Understanding the Supreme Court
  • Institutional authority
  • The judiciary
  • The legislature
  • The executive
  • Nation-state relations
  • Federalism
  • The commerce power
  • The power to tax and spend
  • Economic liberties
  • The contract clause
  • Economic substantive due process
  • The Takings Clause
  • Civil liberties
  • Religion : exercise and establishment
  • Freedom of speech, assembly, and association
  • Freedom of the press
  • The right to keep and bear arms
  • The right to privacy
  • The rights of the criminally accused
  • Investigations and evidence
  • Attorneys, trials, and punishments
  • Civil rights
  • Discrimination
  • Voting and representation.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xv, 396 pages ; 24 cm
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • The end came swiftly
  • "Distinct and peculiar people"
  • Sanford's early years
  • Private practice and family
  • Civic and professional pursuits and political activities
  • Department of justice
  • District judge
  • Us Supreme Court Justice
  • The taft court
  • Sanford's tenure
  • Gitlow v. New York
  • Forgotten.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xxi, 299 pages ; 25 cm
Ethics at the Edges of Law makes the case that religious moralists should treat the discipline of law as a valuable conversation partner, rather than reducing it to a vehicle for enforcing judgments about morality and public policy. Religious moralists should treat the secular law as a source of moral wisdom and conceptual insight, in the same way that they treat the discipline of philosophy. Cathleen Kaveny develops her argument by showing how the work of a range of important contemporary figures in Christian ethics, including John Noonan, Stanley Hauerwas, and Margaret Farley, can be enriched and illuminated by engagement with particular aspects of the American legal tradition. The book is divided into three parts: Part I, "Narratives and Norms, " examines how the workings of the legal tradition can shed light on the development of religious and moral traditions. Part II, "Love, Justice, and Law, " uses particular legal cases and controversies to advance questions about the relationship of love and justice in Christian ethics. Part III, "Legal Categories and Theological Problems, " shows how legal categories and concepts can help reframe and even resolve particular moral controversies within religious communities. Ethics at the Edges of Law jumpstarts a fruitful, mutually engaged conversation between the American legal tradition and the tradition of Christian ethics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780190612290 20171121
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xix, 405 pages : illustrations, forms ; 26 cm
  • The lawyering lab : 1L curriculum reform, building consensus for experiential education, and faculty integration / Constance A. Browne
  • Incorporating reflection into law teaching and learning / Barbara Lentz
  • Experiential learning deliverables : making the most of the experience / William E. Foster and Emily Grant
  • Eight tips for effectively and easily incorporating experiential learning into the law school classroom / Nancy Soonpaa, Rishi Batra, and Jamie J. Baker
  • Incorporating experiential learning in every class : required courses, seminars and live-client representation / Courtney Anderson, Jessica Gabel Cino, Nicole G. Iannarone, and Leslie E. Wolf
  • Putting practice into Palsgraf : incorporating experiential learning into first-year doctrinal classes to develop skills and competencies / Veronica J. Finkelstein
  • Drafting legal documents in a doctrinal class / SpearIt
  • Incorporating experience into first-year contracts / Michael L. Bloom and Bryce Pilz
  • The fundamental skill of client interviewing throughout the curriculum : how to build simulations to live-client clinic / Christine E. Cerniglia
  • Experiencing civil procedure : why (and how) I teach a simulation-driven first-year course / Robert L. Jones
  • Teaching professional responsibility in an experiential way / Constance A. Browne
  • Experiential educating in the classroom : an administrative law practicum meeting student and bar needs / Jeffrey Thaler
  • Semester-in-residence programs : design, implementation, and best practices / Lance Cole and Camille C. Marion
  • Creating the new law school by fully integrating experiential education across the entire curriculum / Adam Lamparello and Charles E. MacLean
  • Transforming the traditional law school curriculum into portals to practice / Myra E. Berman
  • Combining legal research pedagogy, pro bono, and experiential learning in the first-year curriculum / Kris Anne Tobin and Brad Morgan
  • Genius loci : how place can guide strategic planning that enhances student engagement / Valerie K. Couch, Anthony W. Crowell and Rachel A. Van Cleave
  • A view from Down Under : designing online learning experiences for practical legal training in Australia / Katherine Mulcahy
  • Experiential learning resources / Brian Sites.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xxii, 308 pages ; 24 cm
Law Library (Crown)
Book
x, 199 pages ; 23 cm
  • Internet politics & the computer science of google
  • Google search returns on ballot measures
  • Click behavior and direct democracy
  • Learning happens : political knowledge and three ballot measures
  • Internet research and intellectually-secure decisions in direct democracy
  • Real-world applications : does google use correlate with real-world political behavior?
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • Introduction
  • Legitimacy and judicial authority
  • Constitutional meaning : original public meaning
  • Constitutional meaning : varieties of history that matter
  • Law in the Supreme Court : jurisprudential foundations
  • Law in the Supreme Court : constitutional constraints
  • Constitutional theory and its relation to constitutional practice
  • Sociological, legal, and moral legitimacy : today and tomorrow.
"The book addresses questions about the roles of law and politics and the challenge of legitimacy in constitutional adjudication in the Supreme Court. With all sophisticated observers recognizing that the Justices' political outlooks influence their decision making, many political scientists, some of the public, and a few prominent judges have become Cynical Realists. In their view Justices vote based on their policy preferences, and legal reasoning is mere window-dressing. This book rejects Cynical Realism, but without denying many Realist insights. It explains the limits of language and history in resolving contentious constitutional issues. To rescue the notion that the Constitution is law that binds the Justices, the book provides an original account of what law is and means in the Supreme Court. It also offers a theory of legitimacy in Supreme Court adjudication. Given the nature of law in the Supreme Court, we need to accept and learn to respect reasonable disagreement about many constitutional issues. If so, the legitimacy question becomes: how would the Justices need to decide cases so that even those who disagree with the outcomes ought to respect the Justices' processes of decision? The book gives a fresh and counterintuitive answer to that vital question. Adapting a methodology made famous by John Rawls, it argues that the Justices should strive to achieve a "reflective equilibrium" between their interpretive principles, framed to identify the Constitution's enduring meaning, and their judgments about appropriate outcomes in particular cases, evaluated as prescriptions for the nation to live by in the future. The book blends the perspectives of law, philosophy, and political science to answer theoretical and practical questions of pressing national importance"-- Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • Preface : "the future doesn't come to me"
  • "I didn't think it was in her best interests"
  • The cause in theory and practice
  • A poetic and practical bridge : reflections on youth mobility
  • Selecting identity, rejecting context
  • The spectacular case
  • Limited relief
  • Reflections on instability and inconclusiveness.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • Overture : the Constitution's third century
  • Builders (1765-1804)
  • Fighters (1814-1897)
  • Interlude from abroad (1835-1888)
  • Dreamers (1885-1931)
  • Finale : The experiment endures.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xi, 144 pages ; 22 cm.
  • Millionaire taxes in a world with few borders
  • Do the rich flee high taxes?
  • Global billionaires and international tax havens
  • Place as a form of capital
  • Millionaires and the future of taxation.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • Introduction: american sports law through deflategate / Michael A. McCann
  • The evolution of the power of the commissioner in professional sports / Jimmy Golen and Warren K. Zola
  • Leagues and owners : the Donald Sterling story / Michael A. McCann
  • The commissioner's power to discipline players for on- and off-field misconduct / Richard T. Karcher
  • The regulation of doping in U.S. and international sports / Maureen A. Weston
  • Drugs in professional sports / Todd Clark
  • Blood sports in an age of liability / Jeffrey Standen
  • Sports and american tort law / Geoffrey Rapp
  • The increasing role of disability issues in U.S. sports law / Dionne Koller
  • Collective bargaining and workforce protections in sports / Nick Ohanesian
  • Collective bargaining in professional sports : the duel between players and owners and labor law and antitrust law / Gabe Feldman
  • The single-entity doctrine of antitrust as applied to sports leagues / Steven F. Ross
  • Eligibility rules in professional sports / Christopher R. Deubert and Glenn M. Wong
  • Athlete representation / Ed Edmonds
  • Identity and speech in sport in the social media era / Jimmy Sanderson
  • The "shifting line" of sports betting legalization / Daniel L. Wallach
  • The enduring power of the sports broadcasting act / Nathaniel Grow
  • Youth and high school sports law issues / Brian L. Porto
  • College athletics : the growing tension between amateurism and commercialism / Warren K. Zola
  • Title IX and U.S. college sports : contemporary challenges to compliance / Erin E. Buzuvis
  • Recreational sports law / Thomas A. Baker III
  • Arbitration and the olympic athlete / Sean Nolon
  • Competition law, free movement of players, and nationality restrictions / Ryan Gauthier
  • Athlete trademarks : names, nicknames, and catchphrases / Alexandra J. Roberts
  • Trade secrets and information security in the age of sports analytics / Roger Allan Ford
  • The role of bioethics in sports law / Alan C. Milstein
  • The rooney rule's reach : how the NFL's equal opportunity initiative for coaches inspired local government reform / Jeremi Duru
  • Sports in the context of social media law / Jon M. Garon
  • Public development for professional sports stadiums / Irwin P. Raij and Alexander Chester
  • Daily fantasy sports and PASPA : how to assess whether the state regulation of daily fantasy sports contests violates federal law / Daniel L. Wallach.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • From petty officers to powerful police
  • Mid-nineteenth century state prohibition laws introduce limits on progressive era officers
  • Acceptance of the exclusionary rule
  • Redefining the evil of tortured confessions
  • An awakened hatred of wiretapping
  • Regulating searches in an era of police harassment and brutality
  • Suspects permitted to consent to coercive and deceptive interrogation practices
  • Retreat from rules designed to deter misconduct
  • Limited progress toward accuracy and preventing brutality.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
x, 291 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction: rethinking implicit bias-the limits to science as a tool of racial justice
  • Defining and measuring implicit bias
  • The uptake of ISC by the legal academy
  • Accepting conservative frames: time, color-blindness, diversity, and intent
  • Behavioral realism in action
  • Deracinating the legal subject
  • Obscuring power
  • Recreational anti-racism and the power of positive nudging
  • Seeking a technical fix to racism
  • Biologizing racism: the ultimate technical fix
  • Conclusion: contesting the common sense of racism.
Of the many obstacles to racial justice in America, none has received more recent attention than the one that lurks in our subconscious. As social movements and policing scandals have shown how far from being "postracial" we are, the concept of implicit bias has taken center stage in national conversation about race. Millions of Americans have taken online tests purporting to show the deep, invisible roots of their prejudice. When a recent Oxford study claimed to have found a drug that reduced implicit bias, it was only the starkest example of a pervasive trend. But what do we risk when we seek the simplicity of a technological diagnosis-and solution-for racism? What do we miss when we locate racism in our biology and our brains rather than in our history and our social practices? In Race on the Brain, Jonathan Kahn argues that implicit bias has grown into a master narrative of race relations-one with profound if unintended negative consequences for law, science, and society. He emphasizes its limitations, arguing that while useful as a tool to understand particular types of behavior, it is only one among the various tools available to policymakers. An uncritical embrace of implicit bias, to the exclusion of power relations and structural racism, undermines civic responsibility for addressing the problem by turning it over to experts. Technological interventions, including many tests for implicit bias, are premised on a color-blind ideal and run the risk of erasing history, denying present reality, and obscuring accountability.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm
  • A history of privacy politics
  • Sexual liberty
  • Mental illness and the right to refuse treatment
  • Deregulation and the future of medicine
  • Death, discrimination, and equality
  • Conscientious objection, Roe, and the role of the judiciary.
More than four decades into the culture wars, Roe v. Wade has become shorthand for the American abortion debate. Rights to Privacy: The Forgotten Legacy of Roe v. Wade illuminates an entirely different and unexpected legacy of America's most controversial Supreme Court decision. Drawing on archives and extensive interviews with key participants, Rights to Privacy opens a window onto an intense debate about the right to privacy that continues to this day. In the 1970s and beyond, activists set out bold ideas about government responsibility, sexual consent, consumer rights, digital data, individual identity, and end-of-life care. These unanticipated visions of a right to choose gradually (but never completely) gave way to a more limited freedom from government. Ziegler captures the rise of contemporary ideas about privacy, all the while explaining the continuing hold that this right--and Roe--have on the public imagination.-- Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
pages cm.
Law Library (Crown)