Professor Michael Greve Offers a Few More Thoughts About the Administrative State


May 7, 2017

Professor Michael S. Greve has offered further musings on the rise of the administrative state both in the United States and in Europe as discussed in George Mason Law Review’s issue 24:2. For more, check out Professor Greve’s blog post, Administrative Law, in Full View and Flux, and George Mason Law Review’s issue 24:2, from the Eighth Annual Transatlantic Law Forum.

 


Congratulations to the New 2017-2018 Board of Editors!

Editor-in-Chief

Toghrul Shukurlu
Executive Editor

Daniel J. Shapiro
Managing Editor

Colette McCrone
Production Editor

Emily A. Spence
Developments Editor
Nick Fischer
Symposium Editor

Thomas Rucker
Senior Articles Editor

Zachary Schutz
Senior Notes Editor

Kara Podraza
Senior Research Editor

Shannon Russell
Articles Editors

Ever Hess
Joseph J. Pantella, IV
Allison Riddle
Notes Editors

Tara Stark
Matthew Lein
Abigail Kuhn
Research Editors

Tom Witkowski
David Hart
David Fox
Associate Editors

Evan Hicks
Katie MacDowell
Lee Gleason
Matthew Sweet

Congratulations to Members Selected for Publication!

The editorial board is excited the share the members selected for publication next year in the 2016-2017 Volume 24 of the George Mason Law Review.

The names are presented in alphabetical order. The actual order of selection will be revealed shortly.

Sara Almousa, Friends With Benefits? Clarifying the Role Relationships Play in Satisfying the Personal Benefit Requirement Under Tipper-Tippee Liability

Danielle Barondess, ADApting Policies and Practices: Title II’s ‘Reasonable Modifications’ Provision as Applied to Law Enforcement Encounters with Persons with Disabilities

Tiffany Bates, Neither Fish Nor Fowl: A Recent Problem Caused by the Inspector General’s Lack of a Clear Constitutional Home and a Judicial Solution

Christopher Deist, Taking a Stand: Addressing the Issue of Article III Standing Against The NSA MetaData Collection Program Following Obama v. Klayman

David Grossman, Blaming the Victim: How FTC Data Security Enforcement Actions Make Companies and Consumers More Vulnerable to Hackers

Stacey Harlow, Using “SOX” to Prevent Federal Courts’ Cold Feet about Dodd-Frank’s Whistleblower Provisions

Camilla Hundley, A National Goal: How Courts Can Rehabilitate Congress’s Intent After Historic Boardwalk Hall

Todd Kelly, Sharing is Caring: Protecting the Ability of Qui Tam Relators and the Government to Share Information Under the False Claims Act

Kyle Simpson, Proving the “Grave Risk of Harm” Defense in the Hague International Child Abduction Convention: Why Lowering the Evidentiary Burden Protects Victims of Domestic Violence and Ensures the Convention’s Purpose is Achieved

Timothy Snyder, You’re Fired! A Case for Agency Moderation of Machine Data in the Employment Context

Great Job to all!

Antitrust Writing Awards for 2016 – Two GMLR Pieces Selected by Awards Committee for Final Competition

The Law Review is excited to share that two articles from our annual Antitrust issue, Volume 22:5, were nominated for the 2016 Antitrust Writing Awards.

The articles are:

Brief Submitted to SCOTUS Cites Former Law Review Senior Articles Editor Lora Barnhart Driscoll

April 30, 2014

A student comment authored by former George Mason Law Review Senior Articles Editor Lora Barnhart Driscoll received a mention in an amici curiae brief, in Hunter v. Virginia State Bar, submitted to the U.S. Supreme Court earlier this year.

The brief quoted from Ms. Driscoll’s 2011 article titled, “Citizens United v. Central Hudson: A Rationale for Simplifying and Clarifying the First Amendment’s Protections for Nonpolitical Advertisements.” The article appeared in Volume 19, Issue 1 of the Law Review.

“They actually quoted from a portion of my analysis section, which makes it even more terrific since student pieces are usually only cited for background,” Ms. Driscoll said.

The brief was submitted by a trio of nonprofit organizations advocating the rights of free speech and the press. It sought Supreme Court review of Hunter v. Virginia State Bar, a 2013 case in which the Supreme Court of Virginia ruled that a state bar association did not violate a lawyer’s First Amendment rights when it disciplined him for posting potentially misleading content on a blog. The federal court declined to take up the case.

Ms. Driscoll was a member of the Law Review’s 2011-2012 editorial board. She graduated from George Mason University School of Law in May 2013.

Dorsey & McGuire Essay Nominated for Antitrust Writing Award

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