May 2013 | Vol. 81, No. 6
Symposium

Foreword

by Howard M. Erichson & Benjamin C. Zipursky

Adequately Representing Groups

by Elizabeth Chamblee Burch

Lawyering for Groups: The Case of American Indian Tribal Attorneys

by Kristen A. Carpenter & Eli Wald

The Governance Problem in Aggregate Litigation

by Samuel Issacharoff

“Helpless” Groups

by Troy A. McKenzie

Ethical Issues in Mass Tort Plaintiffs’ Representation: Beyond the Aggregate Settlement Rule

by Nancy J. Moore
Articles

The Geography of Revlon-Land

by Stephen M. Bainbridge

Agencies in Crisis? An Examination of State and Federal Agency Emergency Powers

by Babette E.L. Boliek

Securities Law’s Dirty Little Secret

by Usha Rodrigues
Notes

You Must Be This Qualified to Offer an Opinion: Permitting Law Enforcement Officers to Testify as Laypersons Under Federal Rule of Evidence 701

by Kim Channick

Social Impact Bonds and the Private Benefit Doctrine: Will Participation Jeopardize a Nonprofit’s Tax-Exempt Status?

by Peter G. Dagher Jr.

Employer Monitoring of Employee Email: Attorney-Client Privilege Should Attach to Communications That the Client Believed Were Confidential

by Alex DeLisi

The Justiciability of State Consumer Protection Claims in Federal Courts: A Study of Named Plaintiffs who Cease Using the Disputed Product yet Seek Injunctive Relief

by Meaghan Millan

Plea Bargaining in the Dark: The Duty to Disclose Exculpatory Brady Evidence During Plea Bargaining

by Michael Nasser Petegorsky

Anonymity In Cyberspace: Judicial and Legislative Regulations

by Sophia Qasir

Across the Border and Back Again: Immigration Status and the Article 12 “Well-Settled” Defense

by Michael Singer
Lecture

Actual Innocence in New York: The Curious Case of People v. Hamilton

by Benjamin E. Rosenberg

This piece takes an in-depth look at the recent New York Appellate Division decision People v. Hamilton.   In Hamilton, the Second Department allowed a freestanding actual innocence claim under New York law.   While courts in some other states, including state appellate courts, have recognized such actual innocence claims, whether such claims should be recognized, and if so under what circumstances, is a very live issue in the federal courts and numerous state courts throughout the country.   

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FISA Surveillance and Aliens

by Amit K. Chhabra
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