Stanford Law & Policy Review

Articles from Vol. 29, No. 1, Winter

A Federalist Account of the Law of Trade Secrecy
In May 2016, President Barack Obama signed the Defend Trade Secrets Act of 2016 (DTSA) into law. (1) Prior to the passage of the DTSA, trade secrets--unlike patents, copyrights, and trademarks--were protected largely by a patchwork of state laws. (2)...
Gender Sidelining and the Problem of Unactionable Discrimination
INTRODUCTION 58 I. The Limits of Title VII 61 II. Gender Sidelining Across Workplaces 65 A. On the Field (or Court, or...
How Congress Can Make the Earmark Process Work
INTRODUCTION Both the House and Senate standing rules explicitly define earmarks. House Rule XXI, clause 9(e), states: For the purpose of this clause, the term 'congressional earmark' means a provision or report language included primarily at the...
Targeting White Supremacy in the Workplace
Introduction 108 I. American Workers and Racial Caste 112 A. Exclusion 112 B. Segregation and Desegregation...
The Judicial and Generational Dispute over Transgender Rights
Introduction 160 I. Expanding Definitions of Sex Discrimination 161 II. High School Conversations About Transgender Issues 169 A. Student Awareness of Transgender Individuals...
There's Nothing "Super" about Roe V. Wade
INTRODUCTION The "super precedent" argument is that Roe v. Wade is virtually immune from being overruled in the future because it has been reaffirmed so many times in the past. (4) Senator Arlen Specter (R-PA) presented this argument to three Supreme...
The Settlement Problem in Public Interest Law
Introduction 2 I. What Lawyers May Not Do 8 A. Lawyers May Not Take Away Clients' Rights to Make Settlement Decisions ...
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