Kimberly Bailey’s article, The Aftermath of Crawford and Davis: Deconstructing the Sound of Silence, will be published in the January 2009 issue of Brigham Young Law Review.
William Birdthistle published an op-ed in the Chicago Tribune on March 9, 2008, A Postmodern St. Patrick’s Day, discussing the recent rise and even more recent stumble of the Irish economy. On February 23, 2008, he published a book review in the Wall Street Journal, reviewing R.F. Foster’s book, Luck and the Irish.
Graeme Dinwoodie completed the second edition of International Intellectual Property: Law and Policy (with Hennessey, Perlmutter and Austin), which will be published this Summer by LexisNexis.
Professor Dinwoodie also co-edited a collection of twenty articles by leading trademark scholars throughout the world, which will be published by Edward Elgar Press as Trademark Law and Theory: A Handbook of Contemporary Research (with Mark Janis) in May 2008.
Sanford Greenberg has published his article, Legal Research Training: Preparing Students for a Rapidly Changing Research Environment, 13 J. Legal Writing Inst. 241 (2007).
Sarah Harding’s article on changing temporal limitations in property, Perpetual Property, is forthcoming in Florida Law Review.
Steven Heyman’s book Free Speech and Human Dignity (2008) has been published by Yale University Press. The book develops a liberal humanist theory of the First Amendment which seeks to overcome the conflict between free speech and other essential values such as privacy, dignity, and equality.
Professor Heyman has also recently completed two other pieces. The first is an essay, Hate Speech, Public Discourse, and the First Amendment, which will appear in a symposium, Extreme Speech and Democracy (Ivan Hare & James Weinstein eds., Oxford Univ. Press, forthcoming). The second is a brief article on Compelled Speech for the Encyclopedia of the Supreme Court of the United States (David S. Tanenhaus et al eds., Macmillan, forthcoming).
Timothy Holbrook has published the third edition of Patent Litigation and Strategy, (Thomson West, 2008) (with Kimberly A. Moore and Paul R. Michel).
Professor Holbrook has a forthcoming article, Extraterritoriality in U.S. Patent Law, 49 Wm. & Mary L. Rev. ___ (forthcoming April 2008).
Professor Holbrook also has two invited essays forthcoming in April 2008:
A Comparative Look at Recent US Supreme Court Patent Decisions, Computer L. Rev. Int’l (CRI) and Patents for Poets, St. Louis Univ. L. J. (for the Teaching Intellectual Property Law issue).
Martin Malin has three forthcoming articles:
Political Ideology and Labor Arbitrators’ Decision-Making in Work-Family Conflict Cases will be published in Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (with Monica Biernat).
Do Cognitive Biases Affect Adjudication?: A Study of Labor Arbitrators will be published in the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Business and Employment Law (with Monica Biernat).
Revisiting the Meltzer-Howlett Debate over External Law in Labor Arbitration: It’s Time for Courts to Declare Howlett the Winner will be published in The Labor Lawyer.
Nancy Marder’s symposium on “The 50th Anniversary of ’12 Angry Men,'” which contains twenty essays written by jury scholars, social and political scientists, federal and state court judges, and a former juror, will go into a second printing. The Symposium, which can be found at 82 Chi-Kent L. Rev. 551 (2007), was described recently in an article in the Chicago Daily Law Bulletin.
Jeffrey Sherman’s article Can Religious Influence Ever Be ‘Undue’ Influence? will be published in 73 Brook. L. Rev. ___ (forthcoming 2008).
Joan Steinman’s 2008 Pocket Parts and Supplements for volumes 14B and 14C of the Wright & Miller Federal Practice and Procedure treatise were published in April 2008.
Professor Steinman’s article tentatively entitled Claims, Civil Actions, Congress & the Court — or Limiting the Reasoning of Cases Construing Poorly Drawn Statutes: Exxon Mobil Corp. v. Allapattah Services, Inc., will be published in 65 Wash.&
L. Rev. ___, (forthcoming 2009). Cardozo and the University of Cincinnati Law Reviews also offered to publish the article.
Dan Tarlock’s book, Water War in the Klamath: Macho Law, Combat Biology, and Dirty Politics, has been published by Island Press (with Holly Doremus).
Professor Tarlock’s chapter, The Non-Discrimination Principle in United States and International Environmental Law, was published in Annales de la Faculte de Droit Economie et Administration de Metz No. 7637 (2007).