It Would Be Funny, If It Weren’t So Sad: Putin and Hitler

When the print Journal’s production schedule can’t quite keep up with rapidly-developing world events, authors are invited to amend or elaborate upon their print articles for the online companion. Eric Engle’s article on Russia’s annexation of Ukraine appears in the Journal’s first issue, now available online. The author offers this additional online piece to reflect the latest developments in the conflict. Continue Reading →

Who Stands at the Schoolhouse Gate: A Response to The Problems of Probable Cause: Meneese and the Myth of Eroding Fourth Amendment Rights for Students

When may a school resource officer conduct a warrantless search of a student? Read staff member Shelby Hewerdine’s response to an article by Ben Tiller on that topic from last year’s volume of the Journal. Continue Reading →

Teaching Life Lessons Through an Alternate Life: A Response to Miriam Cherry’s Teaching Employment Discrimination Law, Virtually

Are you familiar with the online virtual world of Second Life? Learn a bit more about how the website relates to employment law with staff member Kathryn Jenner’s comments on Professor Miriam Cherry’s article about using Second Life as a teaching tool. Continue Reading →

Morality’s Present (and Future) Place in Law: A Response to Bruce P. Frohnen’s, The Irreducible, Minimal Morality of Law: Reconsidering the Positivist/Naturalist Law Divide in Light of Legal Purpose and the Rule of Law

Staff member Lauren Gamel critiques a claim about the interdependence of law and morality from Bruce Frohnen’s article published last year in Vol. 58, No. 2. Continue Reading →