Welcome to the Syracuse Law Review Website

 

Current Articles – Volume 66

Book 1

Articles

Andrew Rudalevige, Old Laws, New Meanings: Obama’s Brand of Presidential “Imperialism”, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 1 (2016)

Brianne J. Gorod, Originalism and Historical Practice in Separation-of-Powers Cases, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 41 (2016)

Jan C. Ting, U.S. Immigration Policy and President Obama’s Executive Order For Deferred Action, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 65 (2016)

Ming H. Chen, Beyond Legality: The Legitimacy of Executive Action in Immigration Law, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 87 (2016)

Notes

Eric Carlson, Unsportsmanlike Conduct: Why the NCAA Should Lose its Tax-Exempt Status if Scholarship Athletes are Considered Employees of Their Universities, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 157 (2016)

Jeanne Michele Mariani, Serve and Protect(ion): Why the Military Abortion Ban is an Unconstitutional Restriction on a Woman’s Right to Choose, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 185 (2016)

Cory J. Schoonmaker, An “F” in Due Process: How Colleges Fail When Handling Sexual Assault, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 213 (2016)

 

Book 2

Articles

Matthew S. Raymer, Fraudulent Political Fundraising in the Age of Super PACs, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 239 (2016)

Jason Torchinsky and Ezra Reese, State Legislative “Responses” to Citizens United: Five Years Later, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 273 (2016)

Sean J. Young, The Validity of Voter Registration Deadlines Under State Constitutions, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 289 (2016) 

Scott P. Bloomberg, Contracting Around Citizens United: A Systemic Solution, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 301 (2016)

Notes

Jessica E. Easterly, Terror in Tinseltown: Who is Accountable When Hollywood Gets Hacked, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 331 (2016)

Gabriela Wolfe, Anything But Ag-gag: Ending the Industry-Advocate Cycle, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 367 (2016)

Caroline R. Corcos, Chains of Deception: How Changing Cultural Perspectives Could Increase Prosecution of Modern Day Slavery in the United States, 66 Syr. L. Rev. 395 (2016)

____________________________________________________

 

 nclr_logo_web_electronic_color-e1441912075434

Syracuse Law Review is proud to have hosted the 62nd Annual National Conference of Law Reviews (NCLR) this spring. The Conference was held at the Syracuse University College of Law’s new building, Dineen Hall and the Sheraton Syracuse University Hotel & Conference Center. The purpose of this Conference historically has been to give “law review editors from member publications the opportunity to exchange ideas on issues common to student-edited law journals.” We would like to thank all the participants for making this year’s conference a success! For more information about becoming a member of NCLR or NCLR generally, please click here.

Please click here for a summary of the event.