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Stanford Law Review

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Volume 65, Issue 3 is now available. Articles include:
 - "Evidentiary Instructions and the Jury as Other" by David Alan Sklansky
 - "When Pregnancy is an Injury: Rape, Law, and Culture" by Khiara M. Bridges
 - "Poisoning the Next Apple?: The America Invents Act and Individual Inventors" by Davis S. Abrams & R. Polk Wagner
 - "Morals Legislation After Lawrence: Can States Criminalize the Sale of Sexual Devices?" by Manuel Possolo
 - "Florence, Atwater, and the Erosion of Fourth Amendment Protections for Arrestees" by Julian Simcock
Limiting instructions and instructions to disregard inadmissible evidence are widely believed to be both ineffective and necessary. Courts presume that juries follow evidentiary instructions, but the ...
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Stanford Law Review

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Volume 65, Issue 1 of the Stanford Law Review is now available.
 - Aziz Z. Huq: Removal as a Political Question
 - Christopher Slobogin & Lauren Brinkley-Rubinstein: Putting Desert in its Place
 - Jeffrey L. Fisher: A Clinic's Place in the Supreme Court Bar
 - Amy Knight Burns: Counterfactual Contradictions: Interpretive Error in the Analysis of AEDPA
Based on an impressive array of studies, Paul Robinson and his coauthors have developed a new theory of criminal justice, which they call “empirical desert.” The theory asserts that, because people ar...
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Have them in circles
202 people
Jeffrey Bloom's profile photo
Matthew Ferraro's profile photo
Conroy Law Firm, PLC's profile photo
Virgil Luckett, J.D.'s profile photo
Lori Michaud's profile photo
锦程's profile photo
Luca Giardinazzo's profile photo
American Fathers Liberation Army's profile photo
Marilee Zhu's profile photo
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The Stanford Law Review is a legal publication run by Stanford Law School students since 1948, providing expert legal scholarship, analysis, and commentary.
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The Stanford Law Review is a legal publication run by Stanford Law School students since 1948, providing expert legal scholarship, analysis, and commentary.