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School of Law

Recent Articles of Interest

A selection of recent Law Review articles

Volume 41, Issue 4

Summer 2012

Articles

Unraveling the Chicago/Harvard Antitrust Double Helix: Applying Evolutionary Theory to Guard Competitors and Revive Antitrust Jury Trials   - Thomas J. Horton

Bringing Balance to Mid-North America: Restructuring the Sovereign Relationships Between Tribal Nations and the United States    - Angelique Townsend EagleWoman

Student Comments

Each year, University of Baltimore Law Review’s first-year staff members produce a substantial piece of academic writing that addresses a particular problem or issue in the law. The Law Review Board selects six such pieces for publication each year.

Equitable Subrogation in Maryland Mortgages and the Restatement of Property: A Historical Analysis for Contemporary Solutions   - Gregg H. Mosson

The Credit Card Act of 2009 Was Not Enough: A National Usury Rate Would Provide Consumers with the Protection They Need   - Eliot Schaefer

Volume 41, Issue 3

Spring 2012

Articles

On September 22, 2011, the University of Baltimore School of Law’s Clinical Program and the University of Baltimore Law Review welcomed leading clinical scholars and thinkers to campus to discuss their work on clinic pedagogy and practice. Professors Susan Brooks of Drexel Law School, Binny Miller of the Washington College of Law at American University, Margaret Johnson of the University of Baltimore School of Law, Rachel Camp of Georgetown Law School, and Catherine Klein and Lisa Miller of the Columbus College of Law, Catholic University of America presented papers discussing how to teach professionalism, the role of clinic directors, and the importance of multi-dimensional lawyering. Three of the articles written for the symposium were published in Volume 41. Issue 3.

Foreword   - Leigh Goodmark

Meeting the Professional Identity Challenge in Legal Education Through a Relationship-Centered Experiential Curriculum   - Susan L. Brooks

When Things Go Wrong in the Clinic: How to Prevent and Respond to Serious Student Misconduct   - Robert L. Jones, Jr., Gerard F. Glynn, John J. Francis

Herding Cats: Role Ambiguity, Governance, and Law School Clinical Programs   - Binny Miller


Student Comments

Each year, University of Baltimore Law Review’s first-year staff members produce a substantial piece of academic writing that addresses a particular problem or issue in the law. The Law Review Board selects six such pieces for publication each year.

The Scarlett Letter "T": The Tier III Terrorist Classification's Inconsistent and Ineffectual Effects on Asylum Relief for Members and Supporters of Pro-Democratic Groups   - Daniella Pozzo Darnell

Modest Proposals for a Complex Problem: Patent Misuse and Incremental Changes to the Hatch-Waxman Act as Solutions to the Problem of Reverse Payment Settlements
- Alyssa L. Brown