Subscriptions

The Minnesota Law Review (ISSN 0026-5535) is published six times a year in November, December, February, April, May, and June by the Minnesota Law Review Foundation, 285 Walter F. Mondale Hall, 229 19th Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455. Periodicals postage paid at Minneapolis, Minnesota and at additional mailing office.

Subscriptions are automatically renewed upon expiration unless a request for discontinuance is received. Back issues and volumes are available from William S. Hein & Co., 1285 Main Street, Buffalo, New York 14209.

Pricing:

  • Domestic Subscription: $40.00
    (Six issues, November to June)
  • International Subscription: $46.00
    (Six issues, November to June)
  • Single Issue: $10.00

Ordering:

Please send subscription requests or questions to:

Minnesota Law Review
University of Minnesota Law School
229 19th Avenue South
Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455

Classroom Use:

Articles in the Minnesota Law Review that the author has not retained a copyright to may be duplicated for classroom use provided that:

  1. Each copy is distributed at or below cost,
  2. The author and the Minnesota Law Review are identified,
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  4. The Minnesota Law Review Foundation is notified of the use.

Address Communications to:

Minnesota Law Review
University of Minnesota Law School
229 19th Avenue South
Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455

Email: mnlawrev@umn.edu

Subscription Office: lawjrsub@umn.edu

Editorial Office: (612) 625-9330

Fax: (612) 624-5400

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Please send address changes to the above address.


De Novo

  • Dan’s Flaw

    DAN’S [F]LAW: STATUTORY FAILURE TO ENFORCE ETHICAL BEHAVIOR IN CLINICAL DRUG TRIALS Noah Lewellen* I. INTRODUCTION Paul, a sophomore at the University of Minnesota, bursts into a lecture hall, loudly claims to see monsters sitting in the seats, and offers his services in slaying them. The police are called, and [...]

  • Case Comment: Bhogaita v. Altamonte

    EVERY DOG CAN HAVE HIS DAY IN COURT: THE USE OF ANIMALS AS DEMONSTRATIVE EXHIBITS Kyle R. Kroll, Volume 100, Online Managing Editor In Bhogaita v. Altamonte, the Eleventh Circuit recently decided whether to allow a dog in the courtroom as a demonstrative exhibit.[1] Although the case presented many serious [...]

  • Revisiting Water Bankruptcy

    REVISITING WATER BANKRUPTCY IN CALIFORNIA’S FOURTH YEAR OF DROUGHT Olivia Moe, Volume 100, Managing Editor This spring, as “extreme” to “exceptional” drought stretched across most of California—indicating that a four-year streak of drought was not about to resolve itself[1]—Governor Jerry Brown issued an unprecedented order to reduce potable urban water [...]