Labor Speech, Corporate Speech, and Political Speech: A Response to Professor Sachs

Matthew T. Bodie*

 

Why do corporations spend money on politics? A recent report by the Manhattan Institute found that “most firms, like most individuals, behave rationally and strategically in their spending decisions on campaigns and lobbying, devoting resources in ways that, ...READ MORE

Transaction Simplicity

By: Stephen J. Lubben

 

David Skeel and Thomas Jackson come at the important question of derivatives in bankruptcy by wondering why the Bankruptcy Code was largely left out of the Dodd-Frank Act.1 On one level, it is an odd question: Recent experience notwithstanding, the vast ...READ MORE

Dialogue, Deferred and Differentiated

 

By: Emily Hammond Meazell

 

Introduction

 

When agency actions are challenged in court multiple times in an iterative fashion, the resulting dialogue offers insights into the features of the court/agency relationship that are not necessarily apparent in other contexts. In Deference and Dialogue in Administrative Law,1 I examine a ...READ MORE

 

The Impact of Public Disclosure on Equity Dispositions by Corporate Managers

 

By: David I. Walker

 

Introduction

 

Year after year, the senior managers of public companies in the U.S. receive a large chunk of their compensation in the form of company equity—stock and options—and year after year, managers exercise options and sell shares. Between ...READ MORE

Houston, We Have a Problem: Does the Second Amendment Create a Property Right to a Specific Firearm?

 

By John L. Schwab & Thomas G. Sprankling

 

Introduction

 

Ever since the Supreme Court’s 2008 decision in District of Columbia v. Heller,1 lower federal courts have endeavored to answer outstanding questions about the contours of the Second Amendment right. One issue that has received scant attention, ...READ MORE

Of Dialogue—and Democracy—in Administrative Law

By Jim Rossi

 

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The Unending Search for the Optimal Infringement Filter

By Sonia K. Katyal and Jason M. Schultz

Response to: Lital Helman & Gideon Parchomovsky, The Best Available Technology Standard, 111 Colum. L. Rev. 1194 (2011)

Access-to-Justice Analysis on a Due Process Platform

By Ronald A. Brand

Response to: Christopher A. Whytock & Cassandra Burke Robertson, Forum Non Conveniens and the  Enforcement of Foreign Judgments, 111 Colum. L. Rev. 1444 (2011)

 

Making a Regional District: Memphis City Schools Dissolves into its Suburbs

By Michelle Wilde Anderson

 

A Federal Baseline for the Right to Vote

By John M. Greabe

 

Preserving Political Speech From Ourselves and Others

By Aziz Z. Huq

 

 

Objecting at the Altar: Why the Herring Good Faith Principle and the Harlow Qualified Immunity Doctrine Should Not Be Married

By John M. Greabe

Response to: Jennifer E. Laurin, Trawling for Herring: Lessons in Doctrinal Borrowing and Convergence, 111 Colum. L. Rev. 670 (2011)

 

Impartial Patents

By Clarisa Long

Response to: Gideon Parchomovsky & Michael Mattioli, Partial Patents, 111 Colum. L. Rev. 207 (2011).

 

Notes on Borrowing and Convergence

By Robert L. Tsai & Nelson Tebbe

Response to: Jennifer E. Laurin, Trawling for Herring: Lessons in Doctrinal Borrowing and Convergence, 111 Colum. L. Rev. 670 (2011).

 

 

The Passive-Aggressive Virtues

By Stephen J. Vladeck

 

Response: Metaphor and Meaning in Trawling for Herring

By Colin Starger

Response to: Jennifer E. Laurin, Trawling for Herring: Lessons in Doctrinal Borrowing and Convergence, 111 Colum. L. Rev. 670 (2011).