Cornell Law Review Volume 103 Issue 5

“Mob-Legislating”: JASTA’s Addition to the Terrorism Exception to Foreign Sovereign Immunity

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What is Discriminatory Intent?

The Constitution’s protection of racial and religious groups is organized around the concept of discriminatory intent. But the Supreme Court has never provided a crisp, single definition of ‘discriminatory intent’ that applies across different institutions and public policy contexts. Instead, current jurisprudence tacks among numerous, competing conceptions of unconstitutional intent. Amplifying the doctrine’s complexity, the […]

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Antitrust and the Design of Production

Both economics and antitrust policy have traditionally distinguished “production” from “distribution.” The former is concerned with how products are designed and built, the latter with how they are placed into the hands of consumers. Nothing in the language of the antitrust laws suggests much concern with production as such. Although courts do not view it […]

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Prioritizing Privacy in The Courts and Beyond

Big data has affected American life and business in a variety of ways—inspiring both technological development and industrial change. The legal protections for a person’s right to his or her own personal information, however, have not matched the growth in the collection and aggregation of data. These legal shortcomings are exacerbated when third party privacy […]

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