Michigan Law Review

The Michigan Law Review is a legal journal. Founded in 1902, it is published eight times a year by the University of Michigan Law School.Subjects include law. The editor in chief is Leah M. Litman.

Articles from Vol. 112, No. 7, May

A Disclosure-Focused Approach to Compelled Commercial Speech
In 2010, the Food and Drug Administration passed a rule revising compelled disclaimers on tobacco products pursuant to the Family Smoking Prevention and Tobacco Control Act. The rule required that tobacco warnings include something new: all tobacco products...
Presidential Inaction and the Separation of Powers
Imagine two presidents. The first campaigned on an issue that requires him to expand the role of the federal government-maybe it was civil rights legislation or stricter sentencing for federal criminals. In contrast, the second president pushes policies-financial...
The Audience in Intellectual Property Infringement*
Every intellectual property ("IP") right has its own definition of infringement. In this Article, we suggest that this diversity of legal rules is largely traceable to differences in the audience in IP cases. Patent, trademark, copyright, and design...
Toward Greater Guidance: Reforming the Definitions of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act
The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act of 1977 is the cornerstone of the United States' efforts to combat the involvement of U.S. companies and individuals in corruption abroad. Enforced by both the Securities and Exchange Commission ("SEC") and the Department...