Stanford Law Review

Stanford Law Review is a journal on law published bi-monthly by Stanford Law School, in Stanford, Calif., for lawyers, law teachers and law students.

Articles from Vol. 65, No. 4, April

Attorney Advertising and the Contingency Fee Cost Paradox
IV. THE PARADOX: PERSONAL INJURY ADVERTISERS APPEAR TO BUCK ECONOMIC PREDICTIONS To this point, we have considered theoretical explanations for why advertising might reduce prices, and we have also reviewed a number of studies that, with a couple...
Federalism and the State Civil Jury Rights
INTRODUCTION I. THE CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHT TO A JURY TRIAL IN CIVIL CASES A. Civil Jury Rights in State Constitutions B. The Seventh Amendment and Its Roots in State Constitutions C. The Intertwined-Issues Problem: Applying the "Inviolate"...
Front-End Fiduciaries: Precertification Duties and Class Conflict
INTRODUCTION I. CLASS CONFLICT IN CLASS ACTION LITIGATION A. The Back-End Focus B. Means and Ends II. THE IMPORTANCE OF FRONT-END FIDUCIARIES A. CAFA-Created Conflict B. Binding Stipulations to Avoid CAFA Removal: A Case Study...
Marks, Morals, and Markets
A. Trademark as Promise (144) The contractualist theory of producer-consumer relationships in trademark law offers a highly attractive justification of core trademark doctrine that is at least as convincing as that of consequentialist theory, if...
We Are the (National) Champions: Understanding the Mechanisms of State Capitalism in China
INTRODUCTION I. UNDERSTANDING CHINESE INDUSTRIAL ORGANIZATION A. Introduction B. Chinese Industrial Organization as a Networked Hierarchy 1. A simple analytical construct 2. A stylized model C. Origins of Chinese Corporate...