The Free Press, a division of Simon and Schuster, is in the process of publishing the paperback edition of Lori Andrews’s book entitled I Know Who You Are and I Saw What You Did: Social Networks and the Death of Privacy, which is tentatively due to be published in January 2013. The NY Daily News also published an article written by Professor Andrews on Facebook and privacy entitled His Profit, Your Problem in May 2012 (http://articles.nydailynews.com/2012-05-20/news/31791261_1_facebook-post-employers-job-applicant).
Christopher Buccafusco has submitted two articles for publication: Do Bad Things Happen When Works Fall into the Public Domain?: Empirical Tests of Copyright Term Extension (with Paul Heald); and What’s a Name Worth?: Experimental Tests of the Value of Attribution in Intellectual Property (with Christopher Sprigman and Zachary Burns).
Steven Harris‘s supplement to his chapter on the Cape Town Convention was published in Hawkland’s Uniform Commercial Code Series.
Martin Malin‘s book, Employment Discrimination Law: Cases and Notes (with Mack Player) was published by West. In addition, Professor Malin’s article, The Legislative Upheaval in Public Sector Labor Law: A Search for Common Elements, was published at 27 ABA Journal of Labor & Employment Law 149 (2012).
Nancy Marder‘s article Batson Revisited was published in 97 Iowa Law Review 1585 (2012) as part of a Symposium entitled “Batson at Twenty-Five: Perspectives on the Landmark, Reflections on Its Legacy.” Her book chapter, entitled Judging Reality Television Judges, which is based on an empirical study of reality television judge shows in the Chicago metropolitan area, was published in Law and Justice on the Small Screen (Peter Robson & Jessica Silbey eds. 2012).
Sheldon Nahmod‘s article, The Long and Winding Road from Monroe to Connick, was published in 13 Loyola Journal of Public Interest Law 427 (2012). The extensive 2012 Update to his treatise, Civil Rights and Civil Liberties Litigation: The Law of Section 1983 (4th ed., West) will be published in September 2012. Finally, the 2012 Supplement to the casebook Constitutional Torts (3rd ed. 2010, Lexis-Nexis), was published in August 2012.
Henry Perritt‘s law review article, Competitive Entertainment: Implications of the NFL Lockout Litigation for Sports, Theatre, Music, and Video Entertainment, has been accepted by the Communications and Entertainment Law Journal at the University of California Hastings College of the Law. Also, his law review article, Crowd Sourcing Indie Movies, is under consideration by a number of law reviews.
Finally. he completed supplements for his Employee Dismissal Law and Practice, Americans With Disabilities Act Handbook, and Civil Rights in the Workplace books.
The second edition of David Rudstein‘s casebook, Criminal Procedure: The Investigative Process, was published by Vandeplas Publishing in July. Meanwhile, his article, Prosecution Appeals of Court-Ordered Midtrial Acquittals: Permissible Under the Double Jeopardy Clause, has been accepted for publication in the fall edition of the Catholic University Law Review.
Christopher Schmidt‘s article Social Movements, Legal Change, and the Challenges of Writing Legal History, was published at 65 Vanderbilt Law Review En Banc 155 (2012).
Also, his essay, Law and Society, was published in the Oxford Encyclopedia of American Social History (2012).
Joan Steinman’s article, Appellate Courts as First Responders: The Constitutionality and Propriety of Appellate Courts’ Resolving Issues in the First Instance, was published in 87 Notre Dame Law Review 1521 (2012).
Adrian Walters‘s most recent article The Costs and Benefits of Secured Creditor Control in Bankruptcy: Evidence from the UK, co-authored with John Armour of the University of Oxford and Dr. Audrey Hsu of the National University of Taiwan was published in 8 Review of Law and Economics 101 (2012).
Richard Warner and co-author Robert Sloan’s Behavioral Advertising: From One-Sided Chicken to Value-Optimal Norms is forthcoming in the Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment and Technology Law.