Volume 69, Number 4
May. 25, 2016—Introduction: Is the Supreme Court Failing at Its Job, or Are We Failing at Ours? AUTHOR Herman O. Loewenstein Professor of Law, Vanderbilt University.
May. 25, 2016—Thinking About the Supreme Court’s Successes and Failures AUTHOR Dean and Distinguished Professor of Law, Raymond Pryke Professor of First Amendment Law, University of California, Irvine School of Law.
Rethinking Judicial Minimalism: Abortion Politics, Party Polarization, and the Consequences of Returning the Constitution to Elected Government
May. 25, 2016—Rethinking Judicial Minimalism: Abortion Politics, Party Polarization, and the Consequences of Returning the Constitution to Elected Government AUTHOR Sandra Day O’Connor Professor of Law and Professor of Government, College of William & Mary. This paper is an outgrowth both of conversations with Caitlin Borgmann and of remarks I made at the June 2015 Privacy Discussion...
May. 25, 2016—A Tribute to Justice Scalia: Why Bad Cases Make Bad Methodology AUTHOR Professor of Law, Vanderbilt University Law School. J.D., 2000, Harvard Law School.
May. 25, 2016—Letter To Supreme Court (Erwin Chemerinsky is Mad. Why You Should Care.) AUTHOR Jacob D. Fuchsberg Professor of Law at New York University School of Law. Thanks to Randy Barnett, Josh Blackman, Orin Kerr, Rick Pildes, and Maria Ponomarenko for comments on a prior draft. Special thanks to Erwin Chemerinsky, a friend throughout my professional...
May. 25, 2016—Three Supreme Court “Failures” and a Story of Supreme Court Success AUTHOR Professor of Law and Associate Dean of Faculty Development, University of Richmond School of Law. Thanks to the faculty of Vanderbilt Law School, particularly Suzanna Sherry, for the insightful comments and questions I received while workshopping this piece there. Special thanks to Eric...
May. 25, 2016—The Broken-Hearted Lover: Erwin Chemerinsky’s Romantic Longings for a Mythical Court AUTHOR Associate Professor of Political Science and Lecturer in Law, University of Chicago.
May. 25, 2016—The Supreme Court in Context: Conceptual, Pragmatic, and Institutional AUTHOR University Professor of Law and Political Science, Vanderbilt University.