25 St. Thomas L. Rev. 43 (Fall 2012).
25 St. Thomas L. Rev. 19 (Fall 2012).
25 St. Thomas L. Rev. 73 (Fall 2012).
Under the Lens of the Constitution: The NDAA’s Detainee Provisions and the Fifth Amendment’s Guarantee of Equal ProtectionBy Stephen Consuegra -
25 St. Thomas L. Rev. 105 (Fall 2012).
25 St. Thomas L. Rev. 1 (Fall 2012).
24 St. Thomas L. Rev. 101 (Fall 2011).
The DREAM Act and the Right to Equal Educational Opportunity: An Analysis of U.S. and International Human Rights Frameworks as they Relate to Education RightsBy Ashley Feasley -
24 St. Thomas L. Rev. 68 (Fall 2011).
Florida’s Adoption of the Uniform Power of Attorney Act: Is it Sufficient to Protect Florida’s Vulnerable Adults?By Rebecca C. Bell -
24 St. Thomas L. Rev. 32 (Fall 2011).
24 St. Thomas L. Rev. 1 (Fall 2011).
The St. Thomas Law Review is proud to announce our upcoming symposium, Bush v. Gore: A Decade Later. This event will be held on our campus on November 12-13, 2010. The symposium will examine the election from the viewpoint of the judiciary, attorneys who participated in the litigation, administrators and legal scholars. Professor Nathaniel Persily of Columbia Law School will be moderating the various discussion panels. Professor Persily and Professor Murray Greenberg have been instrumental in planning a symposium that will present a comprehensive review of the 2000 election. A detailed schedule of events will be available shortly. Admission is complimentary for STU faculty and students, admission information for all others will be available soon. Please contact the Law Review office at email@example.com if you have any questions.
What are the Policy Implications of Use of Epidemiological Evidence in Mass Torts and Public Health Litigation?By Christopher Ogolla -
Courts sometimes deal with public health problems where the cause of harm to one individual or a group of individuals cannot be established. In such cases, epidemiology is used to help define a relationship which links the harm and the cause. In mass tort cases, epidemiologic studies are used either to refute or to support
Facilitating Stakeholder-Interest Maximization: Accommodating Beneficial Corporations in the Model Business Corporation ActBy Rakhi I. Patel -
There is a growing acceptance among investors that a for-profit corporation can both generate a financial return for shareholders while also pursuing social, environmental, or community agendas. But there currently does not exist in U.S. corporate law a widely accepted corporate form to accommodate those social businesses that seek to adhere to a stakeholder based agenda while
The United States’ election to the U.N. Human Rights Council (“Council”) in 2009 displays a shift in foreign policy under President Barack Obama. The Obama administration’s decision to engage with the Council by seeking membership, for the first time since the Council’s creation, reverses the approach taken under George W. Bush. During General Assembly discussions
The classic legal fiction is a curious artifice of legal reasoning. In a discipline primarily concerned with issues of fact and responsibility, the notion of a legal fiction should seem an anathema or, at the very least, an ill-suited means to promote a just result. However, the deployment of a patently false statement as a