- Submit Case Verdict
- Jury Verdicts
- Appellate Decisions
- Hollow Tropes: Fresh Perspectives on Courts, Politics, and Inequality
- Placing Your Faith in the Constitution
- Bad Advice Or Bad Laws? Allocating Responsibility Between Lawyers And Laws In The Context Of National Security Policymaking
- An Extraordinary Tale
- State Constitutional Politics
- Modernity, Religion, and the Public Sphere
- The Beautiful American Abroad
- The Alchemy of Dissent
- The Process of Balancing
- Getting Right Without Lincoln
- The Continued Renaissance Of Comparative Constitutional Law
- What We Say And What They Do: Public Perceptions Of Supreme Court Nominees And Judicial Activism On The Supreme Court
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- About Us
The Tulsa Law Review is proud to celebrate its 47th year of publication during the 2011-2012 academic year. First known as the Tulsa Law Journal (1964-2001), the Tulsa Law Review dedicates itself to publishing outstanding scholarly works that stimulate critical thinking, provoke legal debate, and improve the law of our society.
Selected students of the University of Tulsa College of Law publish the Tulsa Law Review. During the 2011-2012 publication year, the Tulsa Law Review will publish a Book Review, Symposia dedicated to Catharine MacKinnon and Justice Aharon Barak, and the Association of American Law Schools Symposium on Indian Nations and Indigenous Peoples.
The Tulsa Law Review is also proud to announce the Legal Scholarship Symposium on Election Law, with honoree Heather Gerken. The J. Skelly Wright Professor of Law at Yale Law School, Professor Gerken is a leading expert on contemporary developments in political process and elections. Visit our website soon for more details.