Lori Andrews wrote an op-ed column for Room for Debate on The New York Times website in September 2011, entitled Proceed with Caution, about the issues raised by non-anonymous sperm donation. She wrote a chapter with Julie Burger Chronis, A Pound of Flesh: Patient Legal Action for Human Research Protections in the Biotech Age, in Patients as Policy Actors, (Beatrix Hoffman, Nancy Tomes, Rachael Grob and Mark Schlesinger, eds., Rutgers University Press, 2011). She also wrote a chapter with Jalissa Bauman Horne, Sculpting Public Policy through Bioart, in Art et Biotechnologies (Ernestine Daubner and Louise Poissant, eds., University of Quebec: Quebec, forthcoming 2011). In January 2012, Free Press, a division of Simon and Schuster, will publish her book entitled I Know Who You Are and I Saw What You Did: Social Networks and the Death of Privacy. In the book, she proposes a Constitution for social networks and the Web.
Nancy Marder’s essay entitled Justice Stevens’ Jurisprudence of Respect was published in 44 Loy.- L.A. L. Rev. 843 (2011) as part of its symposium on the U.S. Supreme Court.
Excerpts of two of Professor Marder’s earlier publications, Introduction to the Jury at a Crossroad: The American Experience, 78 Chi.-Kent L. Rev. 909 (2003) and Introduction to the 50th Anniversary of 12 Angry Men, 82 Chi.-Kent L. Rev. 557 (2007), will be reprinted in the second edition of Law and Popular Culture: Text, Notes and Questions by David Papke et al., which will be published in January 2012.
Sheldon Nahmod‘s 2011 update to his treatise, Civil Rights and Civil Liberties Litigation: The Law of Section 1983 (4th ed. 2011), was published in September 2011.
Henry Perritt has two articles in editorial production at the moment: The Internet’s First 20 Years: Developing a Constitution for Cyberspace, is in editorial production at the William & Mary Human Rights Law Journal, while Cut in Tiny Pieces: Ensuring That Fragmented Ownership Does Not Chill Creativity, is in editorial production at the Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment and Technology Law.
Christopher Schmidt has published the articles The Tea Party and the Constitution, 39 Hastings Const. L.Q. 101 (2011) and Popular Constitutionalism on the Right: Lessons from the Tea Party, 88 Denver U. L. Rev. 523 (2011). Forthcoming is Law and Society, in The Oxford Encyclopedia of American Social History (Lynn Dumenil ed., forthcoming 2012).
David Schwartz‘s article, An Empirical Assessment of the Supreme Court’s Use of Legal Scholarship (with Lee Petherbridge) was accepted for publication in the Northwestern University Law Review.
His article The Use of Legal Scholarship by the Federal Courts of Appeals: An Empirical Study (with Lee Petherbridge) was published at 96 Cornell L. Rev. 1345 (2011).
Joan Steinman‘s article, Appellate Courts as First Responders: The Constitutionality and Propriety of Appellate Courts’ Resolving Issues in the First Instance, will be published in the federal courts’ volume of the Notre Dame Law Review in winter 2012.
Dan Tarlock‘s latest book, Law of Water Rights and Resources (2011 ed.), was published. He also served as co-editor (and co-authored the Introduction) of volume 42 of the Land Use & Environmental Law Review (2011- 2012).
Ozan Varol has two forthcoming publications: The Democratic Coup d’État, 53 Harv. Int’l L.J. __ (forthcoming 2012) and The Origins and Limits of Originalism: A Comparative Study, 45 Vand. J. Transn’l L. ___ (forthcoming 2011).
Richard Wright‘s papers, Proving Causation: Probability versus Belief and The NESS Account of Natural Causation: A Response to Criticism, were published in October 2011 by Hart Publishing, Oxford, England, as chapters 10 and 14 of Perspectives on Causation, edited by Professor Richard Goldberg of the University of Aberdeen in Scotland.