Michael B. Abramowicz is co-editor, with F. Scott Kieff, and James E. Daily of Perspectives on Patentable Subject Matter, forthcoming from Cambridge University Press. He also published “Screening Legal Claims Based on Third-Party Litigation Finance Agreements and Other Signals of Quality” (with Omer Alper), Vanderbilt Law Review (2013).

Donna Attanasio published “PURPA’s Public Power Impact (and What to Do About It),” George Washington Journal of Energy and Environmental Law (2014).

John F. Banzhaf III’s recent writings include “Prof. Banzhaf Claims FDA’s E-Cigarette Rules Have Major Omissions—‘Candy Cigarettes on Steroids’ May Continue to Endanger Health”; “Students Accused of Rape Can Fight Back: Court OKs Suits Against University, Employees, and Female”; “Law Schools Being Forced to Make Radical Changes: More Lawyers, But Maybe Even Less Justice”; “E-Cigarettes Increasingly Banned in Public: Causing Epidemics Among Young Children and Teens”; “NFL Hypocrisy: Banning the N-Word, but Supporting the R-Word”; “How Fans Convince Themselves ‘Redskins’ Isn’t Racist”; “Paula Deen’s N****rs vs. Dan Snyder’s R*****ns: What’s the Difference?”; “FDA to Spend $600M Fighting Smoking, but Inefficiently”; and “ACA’s 50% Smoker Surcharge—Q & A.”

Jerome A. Barron and co-author C. Thomas Dienes published the eighth edition of Constitutional Law in a Nutshell (Thomson/West Group, 2013). 

Paul Schiff Berman published “Global Legal Pluralism: Mapping a Hybrid World” in Governance and Risk: Challenges of Global Regulation (2013); “How Legal Pluralism Is and Is Not Distinct From Liberalism: A Reply to Denis Patterson and Alexis Galán,” International Journal of Constitutional Law (2013); “Le Nouveau Pluralisme Juridique,” Revue Internationale de Droit Économique; and “Jurisgenerative Constitutionalism: Procedural Principles for Managing Global Legal Pluralism,” Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies (2013). 

Francesca Bignami published “Rethinking the Legal Foundations of the European Constitutional Order: The Lessons of New Historical Research” in American University International Law Review (2013). Her Research Handbook on Comparative Law and Regulation (with David Zaring) is forthcoming in 2015. 

Robert Brauneis published an essay titled “National Treatment in Copyright and Related Rights: How Much Work Does It Do?” as a chapter in The Principle of National Treatment in International Economic Law Trade, Investment, and Intellectual Property (Anselm Kamperman Sanders, ed.) (Edward Elgar, 2014).

Eleanor Marie Brown published “The Blacks Who ‘Got Their Forty Acres’: A Theory of Black West Indian Migrant Asset Acquisition,” New York University Law Review (2014); “Outsourcing Criminal Deportees,” University of Chicago Law Review (2013); and “How the U.S. Selected for a Black British Bourgeoisie,” Georgetown Immigration Law Journal (2013).

Karen B. Brown published “Beyond Economic Efficiency” in United States Tax Law (with David A. Brennen and Darryll K. Jones) (Wolters Kluwer Law & Business, 2013).

Neil H. Buchanan published The Debt Ceiling Disasters: How the Republicans Created an Unnecessary Constitutional Crisis and How the Democrats Can Fight Back (Carolina Academic Press, 2013); an essay, “Thomas Piketty’s Book Is Masterful and Important, but Ultimately a Sideshow” (with Michael Dorf) (online in Jotwell, July 2014); and “Borrowing by Any Other Name: Why Presidential ‘Spending Cuts’ Would Still Exceed the Debt Ceiling,” Columbia Law Review (2014).

Naomi R. Cahn published Marriage Markets (with June Carbone) (2014) and Finding Our Families (with Wendy Kramer) (December 2013). She also published numerous articles, including, with June Carbone, “Who’s the Father?” in Boston University Law Review (2013); “The Past, Present and Future of the Marital Presumption,” International Survey of Family Law (2013); “The Gender/Class Divide: Reproduction, Privilege, and the Workplace,” Florida International University Law Review (2013); “The End of Men or the Rebirth of Class? How Hanna Rosin Leaves Out the 1% & Family Law Fails the Other 99%,” Boston University Law Review (2013); “Is Marriage for Rich Men?” in Nevada Law Journal (2013); and “Inequality and Marriage,” Chronicle Review (2014). She published, with Gerry W. Beyer, “When You Pass on, Don’t Leave the Passwords Behind: Planning for Digital Assets,” Probate & Property (2012), and “Digital Planning: The Future of Elder Law,” National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys Journal (2013); and, with Jennifer Collins, “Fully Informed Consent for Prospective Egg Donors,” Virtual Mentor (2014).

Arturo J. Carrillo published “Comparative Law Study and Analysis of National Legislation Relating to Crimes Against Humanity and Extraterritorial Jurisdiction” (with Annalise K. Nelson), George Washington International Law Review (2014) and “Re-Imaginando la Clínica Jurídica de Derechos Humanos” (with Nicolás Espejo Yaksic), Revista Academia de la Universidad de Buenos Aires (2014).

W. Burlette Carter published “The Federal Law of Marriage: Deference, Deviation, and DOMA,” American University Journal of Gender, Social Policy and the Law (2013).

Steve Charnovitz published the chapter “Trade and Environment” in Handbook of Trade Policy for Development (Oxford University Press, 2013); “International Trade and Investment Law and Carbon Management Technologies” (with co-authors), Natural Resources Journal (2013); and a book review of International Economic Law in the 21st Century by Ernst-Ulrich Petersmann, Journal of International Economic Law (2014). Steve Charnovitz’s paper “Green Subsidies and the WTO” was published in September as a World Bank Policy Research Working Paper. His article titled “The Field of International Economic Law” was published in the Journal of International Economic Law in September.

Bradford R. Clark published “Tel-Oren, Filartiga, and the Meaning of the Alien Tort Statute,” University of Chicago Law Review Dialogue (2013), and “Two Myths About the Alien Tort Statute” (with A.J. Bellia), Notre Dame Law Review (2014).

Jessica L. Clark published empirical research on law school grades—u-sing data from the GW Law Class of 2011—in “Grades Matter: Legal Writing Grades Matter Most,” Mississippi College Law Review (2014); “Peer Review: Using Time, Place, and Manner Constraints to Maximize Learning,” Perspectives: Teaching Legal Research & Writing (2013); and “The Theoretical and Practical Underpinnings of Teaching Scholarly Legal Writing” (with Kristen Murray), Texas A&M Law Review. She also contributed to several chapters of the electronic legal research and writing textbook, Teachinglaw.com.

Donald C. Clarke published “China’s Stealth Urban Land Revolution,” American Journal of Comparative Law (2014). He also presented “Legal Aspects of Entrepreneurship in China,” at U.S.-China Legal Exchange (co-organized by the U.S. Department of Commerce and PRC Ministry of Commerce).

Thomas Colby published “Originalism and the Ratification of the Fourteenth Amendment,” Northwestern University Law Review (2013).

Robert J. Cottroll published “In the Civic Republic: Crime, the Inner City, and the Democracy of Arms—Being a Disquisition on the Revival of the Militia at Large” (with Raymond T. Diamond), Connecticut Law Review (2013).

Charles B. Craver published his 15th book, The Art of Negotiation in the Business World (LEXIS, 2014); Skills & Values: Alternative Dispute Resolution (LexisNexis, 2013); “How to Conduct Effective Transnational Negotiations Between Nations, Nongovernmental Groups, and Business Firms,” Washington University Journal of Law & Policy (2013); and “Initiating and Conducting Meaningful Dispute Resolution Procedures,” Alternatives to the High Cost of Litigation (2013).

Lawrence A. Cunningham published Berkshire Beyond Buffett: The Enduring Value of Values (Columbia University Press, 2014); “Deferred Prosecutions and Corporate Governance: An Integrated Approach to Investigation and Reform,” Florida Law Review (2014); Introductory Accounting for Lawyers (West, 2014); and Corporations and Other Business Associations: Cases and Materials (LEXIS, 2014). In December 2013 the Washington Law Review published a symposium issue featuring Professor Cunningham’s book, Contracts in the Real World: Stories of Popular Contracts and Why They Matter (Cambridge University Press, 2012).

Christy H. DeSanctis published Advanced Legal Writing, (Foundation Press, 2d, December 2013), which included significant new material on rhetorical and narrative theory, including new chapters on visual rhetoric and storytelling. A new edition of her primary text, Legal Writing and Analysis, will be published at the end of 2014. Professor DeSanctis is also working with her co-author on a revamped research text and an article about the democratization of legal research information. She published, with co-author Jessica L. Clark, “Toward a Unified Grading Vocabulary: Using Rubrics in Legal Writing Courses,” Journal of Legal Education (2013).

Laura A. Dickinson published “Regulating the Privatized Security Industry: The Promise of Public/Private Governance,” Emory Law Journal (2013).

Lisa M. Fairfax published “Mandating Board–Shareholder Engagement,” University of Illinois Law Review, and “Sue on Pay: Say on Pay’s Impact on Directors’ Fiduciary Duties,” Arizona Law Review. Her book chapter “The Elusive Quest for Director Independence” was published in Research Handbook on the Economics of Corporate Law.

Roger Anthony Fairfax published “Searching for Solutions to the Indigent Defense Crisis in the Broader Criminal Justice Reform Agenda,” Yale Law Journal, and an essay, “Challenges and Choice in Basic Criminal Law Course Design,” Ohio State Journal of Criminal Law.

David Fontana published “Perpetual Constitutional Moments: A Reply to Hostovsky Brandes and Weintal” in Israeli Constitutional Law in the Making (Oxford/Hart Publishing, 2013); “The People’s Justice?” in Yale Law Journal Forum (2014); and “Relational Federalism: An Essay in Honor of Heather Gerken,” Tulsa Law Review (2013).

Jack Harlan Friedenthal published the latest edition of Civil Procedure: Cases and Materials (with Arthur R. Miller, John E. Sexton, and Helen Hershkoff) (West Group, 2013).

Theresa A. Gabaldon published the fifth edition of Securities Law (with Larry D. Soderquist) (Foundation Press, 2014); the eighth edition of Securities Regulation (Foundation Press, 2013); and “The Role of Competitive Disclosure in Preventing the Abuse of Financial Consumers,” Banking and Financial Services Policy Report (2013).

Kristelia A. García, 2012–2014 Marks Fellow and visiting associate professor of law, wrote an article titled “Penalty Default Licenses: A Case for Uncertainty,” that is forthcoming in New York University Law Review (2014). The article is ranked as a top ten SSRN download in the categories of intellectual property: copyright; microeconomics: production, market structure and pricing; auctions, rationing, and licensing; international intellectual property protection; IO: and productivity, innovation, and technology. Professor García’s article, “Private Copyright Reform,” was published in the Michigan Telecommunications and Technology Law Review (2013) and was named “one of the best works of recent scholarship in Cyberlaw” for 2013 by Jotwell.

Iselin Gambert published “Duty to Rescue? Exploring Legal Analysis Through the Lens of Photojournalists’ Storytelling Dilemmas” in The Law Teacher: The International Scholarly Journal of the Association of Law Teachers (2014).

Robert L. Glicksman published “Regulatory Safeguards for Accountable Ecosystem Service Markets in Wetlands Development,” Kansas Law Review (2014); “Functional Government in 3-D: A Framework for Evaluating Allocations of Government Authority,” Harvard Journal on Legislation (2014); “Wilderness Management by the Multiple Use Agencies: What Makes the Forest Service and the Bureau of Land Management Different?” in Environmental Law (2014); “Energy Transmission Across Wild and Scenic Rivers,” Public Land & Resources Law Review (2013); and “A Comparative Analysis of Accountability Mechanisms for Ecosystem Service Markets in the U.S. and the EU,” Transnational Environmental Law (2013). He also published “Landscape Level Management of Parks, Refuges, and Preserves for Ecosystem Resilience” in Social-Ecological Resilience and Law (Garmestani & Allen eds.) (Columbia University Press) (2014); and “EPA’s Retreat from Enforcement Will Harm the Chesapeake Bay” in the Center for Progressive Reform Issue Alert #1402 (2014).

Phyllis Goldfarb’s article “Demography and Democracy” is forthcoming in the Berkeley Journal of African–American Law & Policy.

Daniel I. Gordon’s article “Bid Protests: The Costs Are Real, but the Benefits Outweigh Them” was published in Public Contract Law Journal (2013) and was reprinted in full in the September and October 2013 issues of Contract Management and in the December 2013 issue of The Clause. He also published “Anti-Corruption Internationally: Challenges in Procurement Markets Abroad—Part II: The Path Forward for Using Procurement Law to Help With Development and the Fight Against Corruption,” as part of the West Government Contracts Year in Review Conference Covering 2012 (Thomson Reuters, 2013). He also published “Integrity Challenges in the EU and U.S. Procurement Systems” (with Gabriella M. Racca) in Integrity and Efficiency in Sustainable Public Contracts: Corruption, Conflict of Interest, Favoritism, and Inclusion of Non-Economic Criteria in Public Contracts (Gabriella M. Racca and Christopher R. Yukins, eds.) (Bruylant, 2014); “Avoiding Bid Protests: Some Advice to Agency Counsel,” in The Government Contractor, Vol. 56, No. 28 (July 2014); “Protecting the Integrity of the U.S. Federal Procurement System: Conflict of Interest Rules and Aspects of the System That Help,” in Corruption and Conflicts of Interest: A Comparative Law Approach (J.-B. Auby, E. Breen & T. Perroud) (2014); and “Dissecting GAO’s Bid Protest ‘Effectiveness Rate,’” in The Government Contractor, Vol. 56, No. 4 (January 2014).

David M. Johnson’s article “An Introduction to Effective Advocacy in the U.S. Federal Courts: From Trial to Appeal” was accepted for publication by the Universidad Del Salvador in Buenos Aires, Argentina. The article will be translated into Spanish and published in one of the school’s two publications, Aequitas or La Vey.

Susan R. Jones published “Enriching the Law School Curriculum: The Rise of Transactional Legal Clinics in U.S. Law Schools” (with Jacqueline Lainez), University of Washington Journal of Law & Policy (2013) and “Clinical Collaborations: Going Global to Advance Social Entrepreneurship” (with Deborah Burand, Jonathan Ng, and Alicia Plerholpes), International Journal of Clinical Legal Education (2014). During the AALS Annual Meeting in New York City in January, she presented a paper, “Viewing Value Creation by Business Lawyers Through the Lens of Transactional Legal Clinics,” which is forthcoming in the University of California, Davis Business Law Journal.

Susan L. Karamanian published “Economic-Legal Perspectives on the Armenian Genocide,” International Criminal Law Review (2014).

Orin S. Kerr published “The Next Generation Communications Privacy Act,” University of Pennsylvania Law Review (2014).

F. Scott Kieff is on leave from GW for service as a Commissioner on the U.S. International Trade Commission, and is co-editor, with Michael B. Abramowicz and James E. Daily, of Perspectives on Patentable Subject Matter, forthcoming from Cambridge University Press. With co-authors Arthur E. Wilmarth Jr. and James E. Daily, he published Perspectives on Financing Innovation (Routledge, 2014). Professor Kieff also published “Incentive Effects From Different Approaches to Holdup Mitigation Surrounding Patent Remedies and Standard-Setting Organizations” (with Anne Layne-Farrar), Journal of Competition Law & Economics (November 2013), and “Benefits of Patent Jury Trials for Commercializing Innovation” (with James E. Daily), George Mason Law Review (2014).

Laird Kirkpatrick published the fourth edition of his five-volume treatise, Federal Evidence (with Christopher B. Mueller) (Thomson/West, December 2013). The book is also published digitally on Westlaw. He and his co-author also just published a new edition of their widely adopted coursebook Evidence Under the Rules (8th ed. Aspen 2014) and a new edition of their Black Letter Outline on Evidence (West 4th ed. 2014).

Laurie S. Kohn published “Engaging Men as Fathers: The Courts, the Law, and Father-Absence in Low-Income Families,” Cardozo Law Review (2013).

Cynthia Lee’s article “The Trans Panic Defense: Heteronormativity, Masculinity, and the Murder of Transgender Women” (with Peter Kwan) has been accepted for publication in the Hastings Law Journal. Her essay “(E)Racing Trayvon Martin” is forthcoming in an Ohio State Criminal Law Journal symposium titled “Twenty-Plus Years of Critical Race Theory and Criminal Justice: Looking Backward, Looking Forward.” She published “Making Race Salient: Trayvon Martin and Implicit Bias in a Not Yet Post-Racial Society,” North Carolina Law Review (2013); “Honoring Angela Harris: A Review of Gender, Violence, Race, and Criminal Justice,”  University of California Davis Law Review (2014); and “Masculinity on Trial: Gay Panic in the Criminal Courtroom,” Southwestern Law Review (2013). Her book chapter “Denying the Significance of Race: Colorblindness and the Zimmerman Trial” will be published in Trayvon Martin, Race, and “American Justice,” Writing Wrong (Sense Publishers, forthcoming 2015). The third edition of Professor Lee’s Criminal Law: Cases and Materials casebook (with Angela Harris) was published in June by West. An encyclopedic entry, “Self-Defense,” in The Encyclopedia of Criminology and Criminal Justice (Jay S. Albanese ed.) is forthcoming this year.

Renée Lettow Lerner published “The Failure of Originalism in Preserving Constitutional Rights to Civil Jury Trial,” William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal (2014).

Ira C. Lupu and Robert Tuttle published Secular Government, Religious People (Eerdmans Publishing Co., 2013).

Gregory E. Maggs published “A Concise Guide to Using Dictionaries From the Founding Era to Determine the Original Meaning of the Constitution,” George Washington Law Review (2014).

Jeffrey Manns published “The Merger Agreement Myth,” Cornell Law Review (2013) and “Insuring Against a Derivative Disaster: The Case for Decentralized Risk Management,” Iowa Law Review (2013).

In June, Joan Meier co-wrote an amicus brief to the Supreme Court in support of a petition for certiorari in Ohio v. Clark, a confrontation clause case involving children’s statements. She also co-wrote an amicus brief in a Maryland case on behalf of a mother who was ordered to pay damages to her batterer as a result of his tort action against her.

Thomas D. Morgan published the latest edition of his book Professional Responsibility: Problems and Materials (with Ronald D. Rotunda and John S. Dzienkowski) (Foundation Press, 2014), and the fifth edition of his book Cases and Materials on Modern Antitrust Law and its Origins (Thomson/West, 2014).

Alan B. Morrison published “The Sounds of Silence: The Irrelevance of Congressional Inaction in Separation of Powers Litigation,” George Washington Law Review (2014), and “Revisiting Judicial Activism: The Right and Wrong Kinds,” The Journal of the ACS Issue Groups (2013).

Sean D. Murphy published the sixth edition of International Law: Cases and Materials (with Lori F. Damrosch) (West, 2014); “Deconstructing Fragmentation: Koskenniemi’s 2006 ILC Project,” Temple International and Comparative Law Journal (2013); and “International Judicial Bodies for Resolving Disputes Between States,” The Oxford Handbook of International Adjudication (Oxford University Press, 2013).

Dawn C. Nunziato published “The Beginning of the End of Internet Freedom,” Georgetown Journal of International Law. Her book chapter “Principles of Digital Due Process for ICT Companies” is forthcoming in Protection of Information and the Right to Privacy—A New Equilibrium (Oxford Internet Institute/Springer). She published a commentary, “I’m Still Dancing: The Continued Efficacy of First Amendment Precedent and Values in the Internet Age,” in Harvard Law Review, and prepared an expert report on “The FCC’s Proposed Rulemaking in the Matter of Protecting and Promoting the Open Internet” for the Representative on Freedom of the Media for the Organization for Security and Co-Operation in Europe (OSCE).

Spencer A. Overton published “Political Law,” George Washington Law Review (2013), and “Voting Rights Disclosure,” Harvard Law Review Forum (2013).

Lee Paddock and Jessica Wentz were co-authors of “Hydraulic Fracturing in the United States: A Study in Contrasts,” The Law of Energy Underground (Oxford University Press, 2014); their article “Environmental Law Netherlands,” was published in the American Bar Association’s International Environmental Law (2014). Associate Dean Paddock published “An Integrated Framework for Governing Emerging Technologies such as Nanotechnology and Synthetic Biology” (with Molly Masterton, JD ‘14) in Innovative Governance Models for Emerging Technologies (Edward Elgar Press, 2013).

Richard J. Pierce Jr. published the second edition of Federal Administrative Law: Cases and Materials; the sixth edition of Administrative Law & Process; the 2014 supplement to Administrative Law Treatise; “Natural Gas Fracking Addresses All of Our Major Problems,” George Washington Journal of Energy and Environmental Law (2013), and “District Court Review of Findings of Fact Proposed by Magistrates: Reality Versus Fiction,” George Washington Law Review (2013).

Peter Raven-Hansen published the second edition of Civil Procedure: A Coursebook (with Joseph W. Glannon and Andrew M. Perlman) (Aspen). He completed manuscripts for the accompanying Civil Procedure rulebook and teacher’s manual, as well as the 2014–2015 supplement to National Security Law and Counterterrorism Law.

Jeffrey Rosen published “Symposium Keynote Address,” Rutgers Law Review (2013), and “Keeping Google Good: Remarks on Privacy Regulation and Free Speech,” George Mason Law Review (2013).

As a senior fellow in the human and civil rights of children at the Center for Children and Social Engagement, Catherine Ross published “The Long Road From Rights to Reality” in the center’s online periodical, The Child. The article focuses on access to education under international agreements using Kenya as a case study.

Stephen A. Saltzburg published Trying Cases to Win: In One Volume (with former federal district Judge Herbert J. Stern) (American Bar Association, 2014), the 10th edition of American Criminal Procedure: Cases and Commentary (with Daniel J. Capra ) (Thomson/West, 2014); and the fifth edition of Military Evidentiary Foundations (with David A. Schleuter, Lee D. Schinas, and Edward J. Imwinkelried) (LexisNexis, 2013). He published three articles in Criminal Justice (American Bar Association): “Someone Must Be Lying” (2013), “Child Testimony and the Right to Present a Defense” (2013), and “Judicial Innovations to Screen Eyewitness Identifications” (2013).

Joan E. Schaffner published “Canine Profiling” in The Global Guide to Animal Protection (University of Illinois Press, 2013) and “Americans Working on Behalf of the UnderDOGS” in Searching for the American Dream: How a Sense of Place Shapes the Study of History (Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2013).

Lisa M. Schenck published two articles in the Ohio State Journal of Criminal Law: “Sex Offenses Under Military Law: Will the Recent Changes in the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) Re-Traumatize Sexual Assault Survivors in the Courtroom?” (2014) and “Informing the Debate About Sexual Assault in the Military Services: Is the Department of Defense Its Own Worst Enemy?” (2014). She also published an op-ed, “Military Rape Fix Is No Fix at All” (with Major General [ret.] John D. Altenburg ), USA Today, Nov. 6, 2013.

Naomi Schoenbaum published “The Family and the Market at Wal-Mart,” DePaul Law Review (2013); and “Mobility Measures,” Brigham Young Law Review (2012).

Steven L. Schooner, with David J. Berteau, published West Government Contracts Year in Review Conference Covering 2013 Conference Briefs (Thompson Reuters, 2014) and West Government Contracts Year in Review Conference Covering 2012 Conference Briefs (Thompson Reuters, 2013). He also published, with Neal Couture, “The Contract Management Body of Knowledge: Understanding an Essential Tool for the Acquisition Profession,” Contract Management (2013).

Joshua I. Schwartz’s chapter “International Protection of Foreign Bidders Under GATT/WTO Law” is forthcoming in Internationalization of Public Contracts (Bruylant). He completed an annual update of his self-published Government Contracts casebook for use in his introductory survey class and is continuing to work on a manuscript for a government procurement law casebook. 

Michael Selmi published, as editor, Age and Equality Law (Ashgate, 2013); “The Obama Administration’s Civil Rights Record: The Difference an Administration Makes,” Indiana Journal of Law and Social Equality symposium issue (2014); “Can All Women Be Pharmacists? A Critique of Hanna Rosin’s The End of Men,Boston University Law Review symposium issue (2013); and “Hostess and the Search for Workplace Dignity,” Washburn Law Journal (2013).

Dinah L. Shelton published, as editor, The Oxford Handbook of International Human Rights Law with new essays by more than 40 leading experts in the field (Oxford University Press, 2013) and The UN System for Protecting Human Rights, Vol. IV: The Library of Essays on International Human Rights (Ashgate Publications, 2014). She also published “Trade and Environment” in the Handbook of Trade Policy for Development (Oxford University Press, 2013); “International Trade and Investment Law and Carbon Management Technologies” (with Nigel Bankes, Anatole Boute, Shi-Ling Hsu, Sarah McCalla, Nicolas Rivers, and Elizabeth Whitsitt), Natural Resources Journal (2013); “Remedies and Reparation” in Global Justice, State Duties: The Extraterritorial Scope of Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights in International Law (Cambridge University Press, 2013); “The Inter-American Human Rights Law of Indigenous Peoples,” University of Hawaii Law Review (2013); “Réflexion Introductive: Environnement International et Patrimoine Commun de L’humanité,” Marché et Environnement (Editions Bruylant, 2014); and “International Law and ‘Relative Normativity,’” International Law (M. Evans, ed., 2014). Her book, Remedies in International Human Rights Law, specifically about the “principles” behind awarding damages, was cited by the U.K. Supreme Court in the case of R (on the application of Faulkner) (FC) (Appellant) v. Secretary of State for Justice and another (Respondents) [2013] UKSC 23.

Jonathan R. Siegel submitted an amicus curiae brief on the federal savings statute in the case of Norex Petroleum v. Blavatnik before the New York Court of Appeals. He published “What if the Universal Injury-in-Fact Test Already Is Normative?” in Alabama Law Review (2013); “The REINS Act and the Struggle to Control Agency Rulemaking,” New York University Journal of Legislation and Public Policy (2013); and “Clearing the Path to Justice: The Need to Reform 28 U.S.C. § 1500” (with Emily S. Bremer), Alabama Law Review (2013).

Daniel J. Solove published “The FTC and the New Common Law of Privacy” (with Woodrow Hartzog), Columbia Law Review (2014); “Reconciling Personal Information in the United States and European Union” (with Paul M. Schwartz), California Law Review (2014); “The FTC as Data Security Regulator: FTC v. Wyndham and Its Implications” (with Woodrow Hartzog), BNA Privacy and Security Law Reporter (2014); “The FTC and Privacy and Data Security Duties in the Cloud” (with Woodrow Hartzog), BNA Privacy and Security Law Reporter (2014); “Privacy Self-Management and the Consent Dilemma,” Harvard Law Review (2013); “HIPAA Turns 10: Analyzing the Past, Present, and Future Impact,” Journal of AHIMA (2013); and “HIPAA Mighty and Flawed: Regulation Has Wide-Reaching Impact on the Healthcare Industry,” Journal of AHIMA (2013). A Japanese translation of his book Understanding Privacy was published in 2013. Professor Solove was selected by LinkedIn to be one of its “Influencer Bloggers,” and his blog now has more than 760,000 followers: http://linkd.in/1ta5zcz. 

John A. Spanogle Jr. published the fourth edition of Consumer Law: Cases and Materials (with Ralph J. Rohner, Dee Pridgen, Jeffrey Sovern, and Christopher L. Peterson) (West Publishing Co., 2013) and the third edition of Principles of International Business Transactions (with Ralph H. Folsom and Michael Wallace Gordon) (Thomson/West, 2013).

Jessica K. Steinberg’s “Demand Side Reform in the Poor People’s Court” is forthcoming in the Connecticut Law Review.

Ralph G. Steinhardt published “Kiobel and the Multiple Futures of Corporate Liability for Human Rights Violations,” Maryland Journal of International Law (2013) and “Kiobel and the Weakening of Precedent: A Long Walk for a Short Drink,” American Journal of International Law (2013).

Sonia Suter published “Did You Give the Government Your Baby’s DNA? Rethinking Consent in Newborn Screening” in the Minnesota Journal of Law Science and Technology (2014); “Interest Creep: The Constitution, Common Law, and Politics” in the George Washington Law Review; “Arguendo; How Big a Problem Is Genetics Exceptionalism in Employment?” in The Hastings Center Report (Nov.-Dec. 2013); and “The Politics of Information: Informed Consent in Abortion and End-of-Life Decision Making” in American Journal of Law & Medicine (2013). Her article “The First Amendment and Physician Speech in Reproductive Decision Making” is forthcoming in The Journal of Law Medicine and Ethics.

Jessica Tillipman published “The Congressional War on Contractors,” George Washington International Law Review (2013) and “Gifts, Hospitality, and Government Contractors,” Thomson Reuter’s Briefing Papers.

Jonathan Turley published “Recess Appointments in the Age of Regulation,” Boston University Law Review (2013) and “Constitutional Adverse Possession: Recess Appointments and the Role of Historical Practice in Constitutional Interpretation,” Wisconsin Law Review (2013).

Jessica A. Wentz’s article “Balancing Economic and Environmental Goals in Distributed Generation Procurement: A Critical Analysis of California’s Renewable Auction Mechanism” is forthcoming in the George Washington Journal of Energy and Environmental Law. With co-editor Lee Paddock, she published Next Generation Environmental Compliance and Enforcement (2014). Their book chapter “Emerging Regulatory Frameworks for Hydraulic Fracturing and Shale Gas Development in the United States” was published in The Law of Energy Underground (Oxford University Publishers, 2014), and their chapter “The Netherlands” was published in International Environmental Law (2014).

Arthur E. Wilmarth Jr. published “Citigroup: A Case Study in Managerial and Regulatory Failures,” Indiana Law Review, and “Turning a Blind Eye: Why Washington Keeps Giving In to Wall Street,” University of Cincinnati Law Review (2013). His forthcoming book chapter “The Dodd-Frank Act Does Not Solve the Too-Big-to-Fail Problem” will be published in Global Financial Governance and the Role of Soft Law (A. Kammel & F. Weiss, eds.) (Martinus Nijhoff Publishers).

Christopher R. Yukins published “Rethinking the World Bank’s Sanctions System,” Government Contractor (2013); “Cross-Debarment: A Stakeholder Analysis,” George Washington International Law Review (2013); “Featured Comment: Considering the Effects of Public Procurement Regulations on Competitive Markets” (with Lt. Col. Jose A. Cora), Government Contractor No. 9 (2013). He is also submitting an accompanying chapter on procurement-related measures under NAFTA and the proposed Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (T-TIP) for the book Internationalization of Public Contracts.