Judge Jon. O. Newman: A Symposium Celebrating his Thirty Years on the Federal Bench
This issue honored Judge Jon O. Newman’s service to the United States Federal Court. This special issue is a compilation of the proceedings of the 2002 Law Review Symposium, with additional scholarly contributions. The Symposium was organized by the New York Law School Law Review, and directed by Professor Paul R. Dubinsky and other former and current law clerks of Judge Newman. This issue also reflected on the future of copyright, federal jurisdiction, and international law.
II. What Cases Belong in the Federal Court? The Past and Future of Federal Court Jurisdiction
- Caseload Burdens and Jurisdictional Limitations: Some Observations from the History of the Federal Courts, Edward A. Purcell, Jr.
- Rethinking Fairness: Principled Legal Realism and Federal Jurisdiction, Aviam Soifer
III. Is Is International Law Part of U.S. Law? Understanding an Awkward Relationship
- Interpreting U.S. Treaties in Light of Human Rights Values, Lori Fisler Damrosch
IV. Can Our Current Conception of Copyright Law Survive the Internet Age?
- Envisioning Copyright Law’s Digital Future, Peter S. Menell
- Copyright and Computer Programs: A Failed Experiment and a Solution to a Dilemma, William F. Patry
- Can Our Current Conception of Copyright Law Survive the Internet Age?, Edward Samuels
- Jon O. Newman and the Abortion Decision: A Remarkable First Year, Andrew D. Hurwitz
- Jon Newman’s Theory of Disparagement and the First Amendment in the Administrative State, Edward L. Rubin
VI. Notes & Comments
- Beyond Napster, Beyond the United States: The Technological and International Legal Barriers to On-Line Copyright Enforcement, Jeffrey L. Dodes
- Thermal Imaging and the Fourth Amendment: The Role of the Katz Test in the Aftermath of Kyllo v. United States, Gregory Gomez
- The Role of Workplace Culture Evidence in Hostile Workplace Environment Sexual Harassment Litigation: Does Title VII Mean New Management or Just Business as Usual?, Christopher Massaro