The First and Second Amendments

By Eugene Volokh

Response to: Darrell A.H. Miller, Guns as Smut: Defending the Homebound Second Amendment, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 1278 (2009).


Law, Statistics, and the Reference Class Problem

By Edward K. Cheng

Preview of: Edward K. Cheng, A Practical Solution to the Reference Class Problem, 109 Colum. L. Rev. (forthcoming Dec. 2009).



A Closer Look at the Federalization Snowball

By Abigail R. Moncrieff

Companion to: Abigail R. Moncrieff, Federalization Snowballs: The Need for National Action in Medical Malpractice Reform, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 844 (2009).


Should Juries Be the Guide for Adventures Through Apprendi-Land?

By Douglas A. Berman

Response to: W. David Ball, Heinous, Atrocious, and Cruel: Apprendi, Indeterminate Sentencing, and the Meaning of Punishment, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 893 (2009).


Tax Enforcement for Gamers: High Penalties or Strict Disclosure Rules?

By Lawrence Zelenak

Response to: Alex Raskolnikov, Revealing Choices: Using Taxpayer Choice to Target Tax Enforcement, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 689 (2009).



Methodological Advances and Empirical Legal Scholarship: A Note on Cox and Miles’s Voting Rights Act Study

By Nancy C. Staudt & Tyler J. VanderWeele

Response to: Adam B. Cox & Thomas J. Miles, Judging the Voting Rights Act, 108 Colum. L. Rev. 1 (2008).


Historical Practice and the Contemporary Debate Over Customary International Law

By Ernest A. Young

Response to: Anthony J. Bellia, Jr. & Bradford R. Clark, The Federal Common Law of Nations, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 1 (2009).


Describing the Effect of Adaptation on Settlement

By John Bronsteen, Christopher Buccafusco & Jonathan Masur

Response to: Peter H. Huang, Emotional Adaptation and Lawsuit Settlements, 108 Colum. L. Rev. Sidebar 50 (2008); Rick Swedloff, Accounting for Happiness in Civil Settlements, 108 Colum. L. Rev. Sidebar 39 (2008).



Evaluating the Consequences of Calibrated Sentencing: A Response to Professor Kolber

By Miriam H. Baer

Response to: Adam J. Kolber, The Subjective Experience of Punishment, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 182 (2009).


Retributivists Need Not and Should Not Endorse the Subjectivist Account of Punishment

By Kenneth W. Simons

Response to: Adam J. Kolber, The Subjective Experience of Punishment, 109 Colum. L. Rev. 182 (2009).


Emotional Adaptation and Lawsuit Settlements

By Peter H. Huang



Accounting for Happiness in Civil Settlements

By Rick Swedloff


Documenting Discrimination?

By Adam B. Cox & Thomas J. Miles



Administrative Law Agonistes

By McNollgast & Daniel B. Rodriguez


Bringing Order to the Skidmore Revival: A Response to Hickman & Krueger

By Amy Wildermuth


In Defense of Eminent Domain

By Michael A. Cardozo

Editor’s Note: In The Uselessness of Public Use, 106 Colum. L. Rev. 1412 (2006), Professors Abraham Bell and Gideon Parchomovsky argue that criticisms of the Supreme Court’s landmark eminent domain decision in Kelo v. City of New ...READ MORE


Patents on Legal Methods? No Way!

By Andrew A. Schwartz