Vol 99 - Fall Issue

Restructuring the U.S. Tax Court:A Reply to Stephanie Hoffer and Christopher Walker’s The Death of Tax Court Exceptionalism

This is an invited response piece to the Walker & Hoffman article, The Death of Tax Court Exceptionalism. Our special thanks to Professor Lederman for penning this excellent response.

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Clinging to the Common Law in an Age of Statutes: Criminal Law in the States

Among the earliest adopters of the Model Penal Code, Illinois codified its entire General Part, including the provisions on accountability, legislatively altering numerous common law positions that required change.  Thus, as of 1961, its accountability statute predicated accomplice liability on one’s purposefully giving aid to the principal actor.  Unfortunately, those changes were resisted by the [...]

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Volume 99 - Issue 1 Minnesota Law Review

A Conversation Between Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Professor Robert A. Stein

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Law’s Remarkable Failure to Protect Mistakenly Overpaid Employees

Mistaken overpayments to employees are everywhere.Whether it is the Department of Defense overpaying soldiers because of antiquated compensation systems and complicated pay structures, a university overpaying employees because of turmoil created by a natural disaster, or a medical center overpaying employees because of poor controls over payments, employers seem to be particularly susceptible to making mistakes [...]

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A Corporate Right to Privacy

Do corporations have a constitutional right to privacy? Could a corporation claim a constitutional right to the nondisclosure of its information, as AT&T might have argued in its recent Freedom of Information Act case? Might a corporation have a privacy claim if the Securities and Exchange Commission required it to disclose health information about its [...]

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Law at the End of War

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The Death of Tax Court Exceptionalism

For decades, tax jurisprudence and scholarship have suffered from what has been labeled “tax exceptionalism”—the perception that tax law is so different from the rest of the regulatory state that general administrative law doctrines and principles do not apply. This “tax myopia” has come under greater scrutiny in recent years. This article addresses these and [...]

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Response: Truthiness: Corporate Public Figures and the Problem of Harmful Truths

This paper is an invited response to Deven Desai’s excellent article, Speech, Citizenry, and the Market: A Corporate Public Figure Doctrine. Editor’s Remarks: Professor Bhagwat’s response piece was scheduled for publication in Volume 98, Issue 3. Due to an editorial oversight, the piece did not go to print on schedule. It is therefore with sincere [...]

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Suppressing Evidence in Immigration Proceedings: The Need for a Lenient Egregiousness Standard and Rebellious Lawyering

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The Separate Spheres Ideology: An Improved Empirical and Litigation Approach to Family Responsibilities Discrimination

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A Manageable Solution with Meaningful Results: Illuminating IRS Enforcement of § 501(c)(3)’s Prohibition on Political Intervention

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News & Events

  • Minnesota Law Review Alum Remembered 45 Years After Death

    Minnesota Law Review alumnus Tom Cranna was honored at the Annual Banquet this Spring, 45 years after his death. Mr. Cranna was remembered for his contributions to the journal, the school, and the positive impact he had on his family and friends. The Devil’s Lake Journal published a memorial which [...]

  • Follow MLR on Twitter!

    The Minnesota Law Review is proud to announce that we are now on Twitter. Follow us @MinnesotaLawRev for information and updates concerning the petition period and deadlines, the opening and closing of article submissions, our 2014 Symposium: Offenders in the Community, and all other news concerning our authors and publications. [...]

  • Vol. 97 Lead Piece Cited in Al Jazeera Opinion Piece

    A recent Al Jazeera opinion piece that criticizes the Supreme Court’s Daimler decision cites to Volume 97′s lead piece, How Business Fares in the Supreme Court. You can read the Al Jazeera piece here.

  • Masthead for Volume 99 Board

    The masthead for the Board of Volume 99 of the Minnesota Law Review is now available. You can view the masthead here.

  • Above the Law Post Highlights MLR‘s Jump in Journal Rankings

    A recent post on Above the Law highlights the fact that the Minnesota Law Review was ranked 11th in the most recent 2013 edition of the Washington & Lee Law Review Rankings. You can read the post here.


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