The Board of Editors is pleased to present Issue 1 of the 2016 Volume of the Illinois Law Review.
In our first Article of the year, Professor Christopher S. Yoo discusses modularity theory and internet regulation.
Next, Professors Schipani, Liu, and Xu examine Chinese reforms to combat “connection-based bribery” in multinational corporations through a series of recent scandals involving the global healthcare giant, GlaxoSmithKline LLC (“GSK”).
Third, Professor Eric Goldman and Angel Reyes III survey the regulation of competitive keyword advertising by lawyers and concludes that such practices are both beneficial for consumers and legitimate under existing U.S. law—except in North Carolina, which adopted an anachronistic and regressive ethics opinion that should be reconsidered.
Fourth, Professor Marc Edelman explores the legal status of “daily fantasy sports” in light of both federal and state gambling laws.
Fifth, Professor Mark C. Weber discusses an extensive research project concerning the intent that must be shown in order to obtain judicial relief under the American disability discrimination law.
Sixth, Edward A. Zelinsky acknowledges the widespread concern that workers are not saving enough for retirement and notes that The Illinois Secure Choice Savings Program Act provides an important first contribution to attempts at remedying the retirement savings problem.
Please join us in congratulating the following members on being elected to the 2016-2017 University of Illinois Law Review Editorial Board:
Editor-in-Chief: Lindsey Lusk
Managing Editor: Elizabeth Kelly
Executive Editor: Matthew Loar
Managing Articles Editor: Bryan Vayr
Managing Notes & Comments Editor: Gregory Dickinson
Managing Internet & Symposium Editor: Katherine Kargl
Articles Editors: Laura Buecker, Michael Chandra, Ian Follansbee, Jack Jablonsky, Diego Martinez-Krippner
Notes & Comments Editors: Magdala Boyer, Zachary Clark, Matthew Goldman, Conrad Scully
Internet & Symposium Editors: Sarah Craig, Timothy Yuhasz
The Board of Editors is pleased to present Issue 5 of the 2015 Volume of the Illinois Law Review. The issue features a symposium, “Choice-of-Law Methodology: Fifty Years After Brainerd Currie”.
First, Professor Froomkin argues that those conducting mass surveillance in and through public spaces should disclose their plans publicly via an updated form of environmental impact statement, thus requiring an impact analysis and triggering a more informed public conversation about privacy.
Next, Professors Crain and Inazu discuss how the gains of assembly might facilitate a richer understanding of labor unionism, labor law, and their connections to the rest of First Amendment jurisprudence.
In the first of the symposium articles, Professor Symeonides examines the choice-of-law revolution’s past, present, and future.
Second, Professor Singer argues for better law, comity, and fairness in the conflict of laws field.
Third, Professor Kay highlights her relationship with Currie during her time at the University of Chicago Law School, and how Currie inspired her decision to go into legal academia herself.
Fourth, Professor Brilmayer explains the difficulties inherent in “single factor” theories and how the Restatement 2d of Conflicts avoids these problems relatively successfully, although at a cost of decreased certainty and predictability.
Fifth, Professor Weinberg proposes a radical transformation in the way ALI Restatements are written in the field of choice of law.
Sixth, Professor Hay examines whether the American “revolution” has impacted European conflicts law or whether the European developments, conversely, hold lessons for American law.