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The New York University Law Review is a generalist journal publishing legal scholarship in all areas, including empirical legal studies, legal theory and policy, taxation, international law, and more. We publish six issues per year, with Articles and Essays written by professors, judges, and legal practitioners, as well as Notes written by members of the Law Review.
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1 to 4 of 4 Results
Jan 15, 2010
Drew Johnson-Skinner, 2010, "Paying-to-Play in Securities Class Actions: A Look at Lawyers' Campaign Contributions", hdl:1902.1/13769, Harvard Dataverse, V1
Congress enacted the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 (PSLRA) to reduce plaintiffs’ lawyers’ influence in securities fraud class actions. The PSLRA’s presumption that the class member with the largest financial interest would be named lead plaintiff was meant to p...
Nov 12, 2009
Christopher Terranova, 2009, "The Constitutional Life of Legislative Instructions in America", hdl:1902.1/12889, Harvard Dataverse, V1
In America’s early history, state legislatures often formally instructed their federal representatives on particular votes. This practice flourished for a century, but then died out—a change that many scholars attribute to the Seventeenth Amendment. This Note argues that previous...
Jul 19, 2009
Christopher Whytock, 2009, "Myth of Mess? International Choice of Law in Action", hdl:1902.1/12818, Harvard Dataverse, V1
Choice of law is a mess—or so it is said. According to conventional wisdom, choice-of-law doctrine does not significantly influence judges’ choice-of-law decisions. Instead, these decisions are primarily motivated by biases in favor of domestic over foreign law, domestic over for...
Jun 11, 2009
Yuval Feldman; Doron Teichman, 2009, "Are All Legal Probabilities Created Equal?", hdl:1902.1/12386, Harvard Dataverse, V1
At the core of the economic analysis of law lies the concept of expected sanctions, which are calculated by multiplying the sanction that is applied to wrongdoers by the probability that it will be applied. This probability is a result of several sequential probabilities that inv...
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