Analyzes the tipping point phenomenon of racial segregation in the context of Otero v. NYCHA.
- Juvenile Court Statutes--Are They Void for Vagueness
- Racial and Ethnic Quotas: The Tipping Phenomenon In Otero v. New York City Housing Authority
- City of Burbank v. Lockheed Air Terminal, Inc.: Federal Preemption of Aircraft Noise Regulation and the Future of Proprietary Restrictions
- Hill-Burton Hospitals after Roe and Doe: Can Federally Funded Hospitals Refuse to Perform Abortions
- United States v. Fuller: Just Compensation
- National Environmental Policy Act of 1969: Toward a Substantive Standard of Review, The
- Due Process for Children: A Right to Counsel in Custody Proceedings
- Chambers v. Mississippi: The Limits of Due Process--The Voucher Rule and the Exception for Hearsay Declarations against Interest
In Depth Reading
Volume 4 Issue 1
Explores solutions to the regulation of aircraft noise pollution based in preemption and the commerce clause and potential municipal challenges.
"Incorrigible" children who have not committed a crime should either not be subject to punitive treatment or should not be tried in juvenile court.
Argues the state action doctrine bars private hospitals receiving federal funds from refusing to perform abortions despite statutory language to the contrary.
Volume 4 Issue 2
Argues that United States v. Fuller inappropriately narrowed just compensation in eminent domain cases.
Examines the Supreme Court's application of due process in Chambers v. Mississippi and the confrontation clause issues present in the case.
Explores the issue of consent and constitutional concerns in experimental psychosurgery, as weighed against state interests and medical progress.
Argues for children's rights to representation that advocates for their own preferences in all forms of custody proceedings.