Volume 44

Volume 44 Issue No. 1:

Volume 44 Issue No. 2:

  • Suparna Malempati, The Illusion of Due Process for Children in Dependency Proceedings, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 181 (2014).
  • Mark R. Matthews, A Doomed Proposal for Uniform Commercial Code § 2-207: That Official Comment Would Have Led to Confusion, Not Clarity, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 223 (2014).
  • Katelyn Carr, An Argument Against Using General Deterrence As A Factor in Criminal Sentencing, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 249 (2014).
  • Michael R. Lasserre, Location, Location, Location—The Food Truck’s Battle for Common Ground, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 283 (2014).
  • Stefan J. Bachman, Constitutional Law—Search Incident to Arrest—Collection of DNA From Arrestees Charged with Serious Offenses Reasonable Under the Fourth Amendment. Maryland v. King, 133 S. Ct. 1958 (2013), 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 319 (2014).*
  • Samuel C. Pierce, Constitutional Law—Equal Protection—Strict Scrutiny Is to Be Applied In Evaluating the Consideration of Race in University Admissions Processes. Fisher v. University of Texas at Austin, 133 S. Ct. 2411 (2013), 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 337 (2014).*

Volume 44 Issue No. 3:

  • Brian H. Stuy, Open Secret: Cash and Coercion in China’s International Adoption Program, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 355 (2014).
  • Michael P. Forrest & J.T. Norris, Bribery and China Go Together Like Yin and Yang, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 423 (2014).
  • Glenda Cochran & Matthew Robert Moneyham, Form v. Substance: The Dissolution Requirement of Alabama’s Continuity of Enterprise Theory of Successor Liability, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 433 (2014).
  • Jonathan L. Mills, When A Return Is Not A Return: The Importance of A Timely Filed Income Tax Return for Discharge in A Chapter 7 Bankruptcy, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 461 (2014).
  • Andrew S. Olds, Saving Alabama’s Urban Neighborhoods: Revisions to Alabama’s Property Tax Sale Laws, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 497 (2014).
  • James Dawkins, Intellectual Property—Patents—Isolted Human Genes Are a Product of Nature and Therefore Not Patent Eligible. Ass’n for Molecular Pathology v. Myriad Genetics, Inc., 133 S. Ct. 2107 (2013), 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 527 (2014).*
  • Robert J. Sewell, Criminal Procedure—Self-Incrimination—Persons Subjected to Noncustodial Interrogation Must Say They Want to Remain Silent to Invoke Fifth Amendment Protection. Salinas v. Texas, 133 S. Ct. 2174 (2013), 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 543 (2014).*
  • Eleventh Circuit Survey of Recent Decisions, 44 Cumb. L. Rev. 559 (2014).*

* Case Notes and Eleventh Circuit Survey not available on our website. These student materials may be available online via LexisNexis or Westlaw.

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