Lori Andrews, along with her co-authors Max Mehlman and Mark Rothstein, published a revision to their casebook, Genetics: Ethics, Law, and Policy, 4th edition (2015). Andrews’s book, “I Know Who You Are and I Saw What You Did: Social Networks and the Death of Privacy,” was published in Arabic. Andrews wrote a commentary in the Chicago Tribune, “Gov. Rauner, Protect Our Digital Privacy,” in August in which she discussed the importance of illinois Senate Bill 1833.
Andrews also wrote an article for the American Bar Association’s magazine for high school teachers, Insights on Law & Society, entitled “The Right to a Fair Trial in the Age of Facebook,” discussing the use of social media by law enforcement and attorneys as evidence in courtrooms. Andrews and the Institute for Science, Law and Technology will be releasing a study, “Monitoring Health on the Go: The Privacy Implications of Diabetes Apps,” which examines the data collection and data use practices of mobile health apps.
Dean Harold Krent contributed (as associate reporter) two chapters in the ABA’s revised “Guide to Judicial and Political Review of Federal Agencies” (2015).
Nancy Marder’s article, Juror Bias, Voir Dire, and the Judge-Jury Relationship was published in 90 Chicago-Kent Law Review 927 (2015). Professor Marder, along with co-author Valerie Hans (from Cornell Law School), published Introduction to Juries and Lay Participation: American Perspectives and Global Trends, which appeared in 90 Chicago-Kent Law Review 789 (2015). Professors Marder and Hans also served as Co-Symposium Editors of this volume, entitled Juries and Lay Participation: American Perspectives and Global Trends, of the Chicago-Kent Law Review. The articles in the law review had been presented at a jury conference held at Chicago-Kent in October 2014. Professor Marder’s essay, entitled Jury Instructions Written for Jurors: A Perennial Challenge, was published in Speaking of Language and Law: Conversations on the Work of Peter Tiersma 293 (Lawrence M. Solan, Janet Ainsworth & Roger W. Shuy eds., 2015). The book is in memory of the law and language scholar, Peter Tiersma, and enabled contributors to comment on Tiersma’s work and to explain how his work has had a profound influence on all of our work.
Hank Perritt‘s law review article, Using the Internet to Make Drones Safe, co-authored with Albert J. Plawinski, will be published this fall in the Aspen J. Internet L. Another article, Making civilian drones safe: performance standards, self-certification, and post-sale data collection, co-authored with Albert J. Plawinski, will be published this fall in 14 Northwestern J. Tech. & Intel. Prop.
His piece, One centimeter over my back yard: where does federal preemption of state drone regulation start?, co-authored with Albert J. Plawinski, will be published this fall in the N.C.J. Law & Tech.His magazine articles, Squeezed out of the sky: would the Amazon proposal expand or restrict drone newsgathering?, ENG ‘kites’: Tethered drones for newsgathering, and It’s a drone –uh . . . UFO! were published in the RTDNA Newsletter (Radio and Television Digital News Association).
Cesar Rosado’s paper with Alex Tillet-Saks, Work, Study, Organize!: Why the Northwestern University Football Players are Employees Under the National Labor Relations Act, was published in volume 32 of the Hofstra Labor and Employment Law Journal. His paper with Sergio Gamonal, Protecting Workers as a Matter of Principle: A South American View of U.S. Work Law, was published in volume 13 of the Washington University Global Studies Law Review. His book chapter with Sergio Gamonal C., Age Discrimination Law in Latin America: Playing “Catch Up”, in Ann Numhauser-Henning and Mia Rönnmar (eds.), Age Discrimination and Labour, (Hart Publishing) was recently published.
Christopher Schmidt published Litigating Against the Civil Rights Movement in 86 U. Colo L. Rev. 1173 (2015). His Review of Stuart Banner, The Baseball Trust (2013) and Nathaniel Grow, Baseball on Trial: The Origin of Baseball’s Antitrust Exemption (2014) were published in 33 Law & Hist. Rev. 756 (2015).
In October, Dan Tarlock will publish a West casebook, International Environmental Protection with Edith Brown-Weiss, Stephen McCaffrey, Daniel Mcgraw and Stephanie Tai. The book chapter, “Water Availability and Allocation,” In Oxford Encyclopedia of Climate Change Law, is in press. “The Future of Hydroelectric Policy in the United States: Thinking Small,” In Delivering Energy Law and Policy in the EU and US: A Reader, is also in press from the University of Edinburgh Press. The book manuscript for “The Potential Role of International Environmental and Water Law to Prevent and Mitigate Water Related Disasters,” in The Role of International Environmental Law in Disaster Risk Reduction (Jacqueline Peel and David Fisher eds.), will be submitted to Brill Academic Publishers in October, 2015. He also published the monograph, Promoting Effective Trans-basin Water Use and Management Cooperation Among Riparian Nations: From Principle to Practice, (The Global Water Partnership) in 2015.
Adrian Walters’s article entitled “Giving Effect to Foreign Restructuring Plans in Anglo-US Private International Law” was published at (2015) 3 Nottingham Insolvency and Business Law e-Journal 20 as part of a festschrift collection honoring Professor Ian Fletcher of University College, London, a leading international bankruptcy scholar.
Richard Warner published The Harm in Merely Knowing: Privacy, Complicity, Surveillance, and the Self, with Robert Sloan in 19 The Journal of Internet Law 3 (2015). His piece, The Self, the Stasi, and the NSA: Privacy, Knowledge, Complicity in the Surveillance State, co-written with Robert Sloan, will be published in the minn. J. L., Sci & Tech in 2016.