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Roundtables Category

Spokeo, Inc. v. Robins (2015)

Sep. 16, 2019—Spokeo, Inc. v. Robins was argued before the Supreme Court on November 2, 2015. In Spokeo, the Court considered whether Congress may confer Article III standing upon plaintiffs who suffer no concrete injury by vesting them with a private right of action to enforce a statutory requirement. The case may have broad-reaching impacts upon standing doctrine...

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Fletcherian Standing, Merits, and Spokeo, Inc. v. Robins

Nov. 1, 2015—Fletcherian Standing, Merits, and Spokeo Inc., v. Robins

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Spokeo, Where Shalt Thou Stand?

Nov. 1, 2015—Spokeo, Where Shalt Thou Stand?

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Spokeo, Inc. v. Robins and the Constitutional Foundations of Statutory Standing

Nov. 1, 2015—Spokeo, Inc. v. Robins and the Constitutional Foundations of Statutory Standing

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Injury in Fact and the Structure of Legal Revolutions

Nov. 1, 2015—Injury in Fact and the Structure of Legal Revolutions

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Understanding Standing

Nov. 1, 2015—Understanding Standing

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Balancing as Well as Separating Power: Congress’s Authority to Recognize New Legal Rights

Nov. 1, 2015—Balancing as Well as Separating Power: Congress’s Authority to Recognize New Legal Rights

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The Absent Amicus: “With Friends Like These . . .”

Jan. 14, 2015—The Absent Amicus: “With Friends Like These . . .” This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHOR Professor of Law Emeritus and President Emeritus, University of Virginia; Former President and Professor of Law, University of Wisconsin System, Senior Fellow, Association of Governing Boards of Colleges and Universities.

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Public Interest Lawyering & Judicial Politics: Four Cases Worth a Second Look in Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar

Jan. 14, 2015—Public Interest Lawyering & Judicial Politics: Four Cases Worth a Second Look in Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHOR Professor of Law and University Distinguished Professor, City University of New York (CUNY) School of Law. My thanks to the editors and staff of...

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Much Ado About Nothing: The Irrelevance of Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar on the Conduct of Judicial Elections

Jan. 14, 2015—Much Ado About Nothing: The Irrelevance of Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar on the Conduct of Judicial Elections This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHORS Chris W. Bonneau Associate Professor, Department of Political Science, University of Pittsburgh. Shane M. Redman Department of Political Science, University of Pittsburgh.

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Williams-Yulee and the Inherent Value of Incremental Gains in Judicial Impartiality

Jan. 14, 2015—Williams-Yulee and the Inherent Value of Incremental Gains in Judicial Impartiality This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHORS David W. Earley was an attorney at the Brennan Center for Justice at N.Y.U. School of Law from 2010 to 2014. Matthew J. Menendez is Counsel at the Brennan Center. The...

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Judicial Elections, Judicial Impartiality and Legitimate Judicial Lawmaking: Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar

Jan. 14, 2015—Judicial Elections, Judicial Impartiality and Legitimate Judicial Lawmaking: Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHOR Professor of Law, University of Kansas School of Law. Thanks to Nicole Smith, Mark Wilkins, and Abigail West for helpful research assistance.

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The Jekyll and Hyde of First Amendment Limits on the Regulation of Judicial Campaign Speech

Jan. 14, 2015—The Jekyll and Hyde of First Amendment Limits on the Regulation of Judicial Campaign Speech This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHOR John F. Kimberling Professor of Law, Indiana University Maurer School of Law. I’d like to thank Jim Alfini, Dan Conkle, James Sample, and Margaret Tarkington for their...

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What Do Judges Do All Day? In Defense of Florida’s Flat Ban on the Personal Solicitation of Campaign Contributions From Attorneys by Candidates for Judicial Office

Jan. 14, 2015—What Do Judges Do All Day? In Defense of Florida’s Flat Ban on Personal Solicitation of Campaign Contributions From Attorneys by Candidates for Judicial Office This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHOR Inez Milholland Professor of Civil Liberties, New York University School of Law. I make no pretense of...

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Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar, the First Amendment, and the Continuing Campaign to Delegitimize Judicial Elections

Jan. 14, 2015—Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar, the First Amendment, and the Continuing Campaign to Delegitimize Judicial Elections This piece is part of the Williams-Yulee v. The Florida Bar Roundtable AUTHORS Michael E. DeBow Professor, Cumberland School of Law, Samford University. Brannon P. Denning Professor and Associate Dean, Cumberland School of Law, Samford University.

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Why Wynne Worries Me

Nov. 5, 2014—Why Wynne Worries Me This piece is a part of the Comptroller v. Wynne Roundtable AUTHOR Edward A. Zelinsky is the Morris and Annie Trachman Professor of Law at the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law of Yeshiva University. For research assistance, he thanks Michael Moradi of the Cardozo Class of 2015 and Kathy Wong...

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