Stanford Law Review: Volume 63, Issue 5 - May 2011
Stanford Law Review's May 2011 issue features Articles by recognized legal scholars and several Notes by Stanford students. This issue's articles are: "The Objects of the Constitution," Nicholas Quinn Rosenkranz; "The Lost Origins of American Fair Employment Law: Regulatory Choice & the Making of Modern Civil Rights, 1943-1972," David Freeman Engstrom; and Notes on circuit splits and jurisdiction. More
The Stanford Law Review is published six times a year by students of the Stanford Law School. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. This volume is 63, for the academic year 2010-2011, and the present compilation, now available in ebook form in addition to its traditional print edition, represents Issue 5, May 2011.
Stanford Law Review's May 2011 issue features primary Articles by recognized legal scholars and Notes by Stanford students. This issue's contents are:
"The Objects of the Constitution,"
Nicholas Quinn Rosenkranz
"The Lost Origins of American Fair Employment Law: Regulatory Choice and the Making of Modern Civil Rights, 1943-1972,"
David Freeman Engstrom
"Measuring the Effects of Specialization with Circuit Split Resolutions,"
"The Substance of Punishment Under the Bill of Attainder Clause,"
"Plenary No Longer: How the Fourteenth Amendment 'Amended' Congressional Jurisdiction-Stripping Power," Maggie McKinley
Ebook versions of the Stanford Law Review feature quality digital formatting, active TOC for the issue and for the articles themselves, linked footnotes, and properly presented tables and images.
Available ebook formats: