- 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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OVERVIEW OF TULSA LAW REVIEW
The Tulsa Law Review is published quarterly by students of The University of Tulsa College of Law. During the 2010-11 academic year, Tulsa Law Review will publish Volume 46. Volume 46 will be comprised of the four issues listed below.
Issue 46:1 Scholarship Symposium Honoring Professor Catharine MacKinnon
Editor: Philip Tinker, Articles Research Editor
This issue is a collection of works written to honor and recognize Catharine MacKinnon’s scholarship in the field of feminist jurisprudence. The pieces included in this work are based on presentations made by the speakers at our March 2010 Scholarship Symposium.
Issue 46:2 Geoengineering Symposium
Editor: Bryce Harp, Editor in Chief
Guest Editor: Rex Zedalis
This issue explores emerging issues in the field of geoengineering. Geoengineering is the science of deliberately manipulating the planet’s climate in order to counteract the effects of climate change. The majority of theories in this field remain unproven, but the infancy of this field provides a unique opportunity for our publication to be on the vanguard of an emerging clash between law and science.
Issue 46:3 Supreme Court Symposium: Examining the Activism of the Roberts’ Court
Editor: Meghan King, Articles Research Editor
Guest Editor: Neil Siegel
The central issue of this issue concerns a review of the United States Supreme Court under the leadership of Chief Justice John Roberts. Many scholars and critics believe that the Roberts’ Court, although a majority of members claim to adhere to the doctrine of strict construction, is an activist judicial body. This issue examines differing perspectives of this contention.
Issue 46:4 Scholarship Symposium Honoring Justice Aharon Barak
This year’s Scholarship Symposium is scheduled for March 25, 2011. Justice Barak is the former Israeli Attorney General and President of the Supreme Court of Israel. The Symposium will host three panel discussions covering Judicial Activism vs. Judicial Restraint, Transnational Jurisprudence, and Treatment of Enemy Combatant Detainees. Please tell your friends and colleagues about this event now, because these topics are not only becoming more relevant by the day, but the controversy surrounding these topics will spark the interest of any reflective mind.
Note: We are in the process of publishing Volume 45, Issue 4. Traditionally, the incoming editorial board trains on the Scholarship Symposium by publishing the papers presented at the previous year’s Symposium. Due to our journal’s transition from ALWD to Bluebook, last year’s staff is handling the editorial duties for 45:4. Our staff was kind enough to complete subciting assignments over the summer so the new candidates are not overly burdened by the transition. The summer subciting program placed us several weeks ahead of last year’s production schedule, so this program will remain in place for the following years.
Disclaimer: Issues are numbered according to current publication goals. However, the order which issues are published is subject to change based on the dates in which articles are actually received by Tulsa Law Review.