Elon Law Review publishes new volume

The Elon Law Review's latest volume includes articles examining the dissent in the Supreme Court's historic Obergefell v. Hodges decision,  the reasoning of a U.S. Court of Appeals in a book banning case and the lack of clarity in parts of the Americans with Disabilities Act. 

Volume 8, Issue One of the Elon Law Review is available here.

Content in the volume includes: 

ARTICLES

Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes and Chief Justice John Roberts’s Dissent in Obergefell v. Hodges
By Steven G. Calabresi & Hannah M. Begley

Banning Joseph Heller’s Catch-22: The Case of Minarcini v. Strongsville City School District and Issues of First Amendment Rights, Intellectual Freedom, and Censorship
By Anupama Pal 

ADA Open Issues: Transfers to Vacant Positions, Leaves of Absence, Telecommuting, and Other Accommodation Issues
By Lawrence P. Postol

REMARKS AND COMMENTS

Politics in Conflict: Why the Interests of States Inescapably Infuse International Humanitarian Law, the Case of Mexico’s Drug War
By Jessica Caplin 

Refusing to be One’s own Witness: How the Privilege Against Self-Incrimination Differs in China, France, and the United States
By Michael V. Profit 

Knead to Know: Cracking Recipes and Trade Secret Law
By Babak Zarin

NOTES

Demystifying the Internet of Things: Industry Impact, Standardization Problems, and Legal Considerations
By Robin Kester

North Carolina’s Public Records Law and its Need to Change
By Deborah Moy 

 

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