Volume 71 Category
Nov. 30, 2018—Introduction-Reflections-on-the-Future-of-Discovery-in-Civil-Cases AUTHOR: Honorable Paul W. Grimm
How We Got Here: A Brief History of Requester-Pays and Other Incentive Systems to Supplement Judicial Management of Discovery
Nov. 30, 2018—How-We-Got-Here-A-Brief-History-of-Requester-Pays-and-Other-Incentive-Systems-to-Supplement-Judicial-Management-of-Discovery AUTHOR: E. Donald Elliott
Nov. 30, 2018—Discovery-Cost-Allocation-Due-Process-and-the-Constitution’s-Role-in-Civil-Litigation AUTHOR: Martin H. Redish
Nov. 30, 2018—Seeking-Proportional-Discovery-The-Beginning-of-the-End-of-Procedural-Uniformity-in-Civil-Rules AUTHOR: Linda Sandstrom Simard
Nov. 30, 2018—Application-of-the-New-“Proportionality”-Discovery-Rule-in-Class-Actions-Much-Ado-About-Nothing AUTHOR: Robert H. Klonoff
Nov. 30, 2018—Aligning-Incentives-and-Cost-Allocation-in-Discovery AUTHORS: Jonathan Remy Nash Joanna Shepherd
Nov. 30, 2018—A-Plan-for-Reforming-Federal-Pleading-Discovery-and-Pretrial-Merits-Review AUTHORS: David Rosenberg Anne Brown Jaehyun Oh Benjamin Taylor
A Comparative Discussion of Who Pays for Document Discovery in Australia, Canada, Guernsey (Channel Islands), and Singapore and its Effect on Access to Justice
Nov. 30, 2018—A-Comparative-Discussion-of-Who-Pays-for-Document-Discovery-in-Australia-Canada-Guernsey-Channel-Islands-and-Singapore-and-its-Effect-on-Access-to-Justice AUTHORS: Gordon McKee Anne Glover Francis Rouleau
Nov. 30, 2018—Discovery-and-the-Social-Benefits-of-Private-Litigation AUTHOR: Paul Stancil
Oct. 19, 2018—Access-to-Justice-Rationality-and-Personal-Jurisdiction ABSTRACT: After more than twenty years of silence, the Supreme Court has addressed personal jurisdiction six times over the last six Terms. This Article examines the Court’s recent decisions in terms of their effect on access to justice and the enforcement of substantive law. The Court’s new case law has unquestionably made it harder...
Oct. 19, 2018—Administrative-Laws-Political-Dynamics ABSTRACT: Over thirty years ago, the Supreme Court in Chevron, U.S.A., Inc. v. Natural Resources Defense Council, Inc. commanded courts to uphold federal agency interpretations of ambiguous statutes as long as those interpretations are reasonable. This Chevron deference doctrine was based in part on the Court’s desire to temper administrative law’s political dynamics by...