Publications – April 2013

For IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law’s 125th Anniversary, Lori Andrews both co-edited and wrote a chapter entitled Privacy & Technology: A 125-Year Review in the book, Then & Now: Stories of Law and Progress (2013).

The MIT Press will be publishing the book, The Gameful World, in which Professor Andrews has written a chapter entitled Privacy and Data Collection.  The chapter discusses the legal issues concerning gamification as well as the psychological, financial, and societal impacts that gamified applications have on users.  Her article, Where’s Waldo?: Geolocation, Mobile Apps and Privacy, will be published in SciTech Lawyer Journal (Summer 2013).  Her keynote address at the “Law, Science and Technology: Biotechnology, Health Inequality, and Distributive Justice” Conference at the Academia Sinica in December 2012 in Taipei, Taiwan, will be published in Biennial Review of Law, Science and Technology: Biotechnology, Health Inequality, and Distributive Justice by the Institutum Jurisprudentiae in Taipei in 2014.


William Birdthistle‘s paper, The Fifth Branch, has been accepted for publication in the Cornell Law Review in 2013.


Suzanne Ehrenberg‘s article, Embracing the Writing-Centered Legal Process, originally published in the Iowa Law Review, has been selected for publication in a collection of foundational scholarship on legal writing theory, part of the Legal Writing Institute’s Monograph Series.


Vinay Harpalani‘s article, DesiCrit: Theorizing the Racial Ambiguity of South Asian Americans, will be published this fall in Volume 69 of the New York University Annual Survey of American Law.


Todd Haugh recently accepted an offer to publish his new article, Sentencing the Why of White Collar Crime, in the Fordham Law Review.


Martin Malin published Life After Act 10?: Is There a Future for Collective Representation of Wisconsin Public Employees?, 96 Marq. L. Rev. 623 (2012).


Based on her article The Conundrum of Cameras in the Courtroom, Nancy Marder was invited to write a response to a USA Today editorial on cameras in the Supreme Court.  Her piece was published on March 27, 2013.


Sheldon Nahmod‘s history article, Section 1983 Is Born: The Supreme Court Stories of Tenney v. Brandhove and Monroe v. Pape, will be published at the end of the year in 17 Lewis & Clark L. Rev. ___ (2013).


Henry Perritt’s short story, What’s a Telegram?, was included in the Chicago-Kent Then and Now book to commemorate the Law School’s 125th anniversary.


César Rosado Marzán’s article, Organizing Unions in the U.S. with International Framework Agreements: An Exploratory Study, has been accepted for publication by the University of California-Irvine Law Review.


David Rudstein‘s article, Prosecution Appeals of Court-Ordered Midtrial Acquittals: Permissible Under the Double Jeopardy Clause?, was published in February in 62 Cath. U. L. Rev. 91.


Christopher Schmidt has two essays appearing in newly published volumes.  Defending the Right to Discriminate: The Libertarian Challenge to the Civil Rights Movement was published in Signposts: New Directions in Southern Legal History; and American Legal History, 1920-1970, was published in the Blackwell Companion to American Legal History.  Professor Schmidt has also had two articles recent accepted for publication.  Why Broccoli? Limiting Principles and Popular Constitutionalism in the Health Care Case, co-authored with Mark Rosen, will be published in the UCLA Law Review; and Explaining the Baseball Revolution will be published in the Arizona State Law Journal.


David Schwartz has two articles recently accepted for publication: Analyzing the Role of Non-Practicing Entities in the Patent System, 99 Cornell L. Rev. (forthcoming 2014); and Back from the Future: Retroactivity at the Federal Circuit, 89 Ind. L.J. (forthcoming 2014).


Joan Steinman‘s 2013 Pocket Parts to Volumes 14 B & C of Wright, Miller, et al., Federal Practice and Procedure, are about to come off the presses.


Keith Ann Stiverson wrote a chapter entitled 125 Years of Law  Books, 1888-2013 which was included in the Chicago-Kent Then and Now book to commemorate the Law School’s 125th anniversary.


Richard Warner has a forthcoming article, Beyond Notice and Choice: Privacy, Norms, and Consent, with Robert Sloan, to be published in 2014 in the Suffolk University Journal of High Technology Law.

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