Vincent R. Johnson


Nanotechnology is today viewed by many as a great advance in the quest for stronger and lighter materials, more effective pharmaceuticals, and better medicine. The critical question—largely unanswered—is whether this kind of science harbors destructive powers which, if fully understood, would call for restrictions or a ban on the use of certain types of nanotechnology.


Tim W. Dornis & Thomas Wein


Comparative advertising is a daily phenomenon in the modern landscape of commercial communication. Interestingly, however, a deep dichotomy exists between the American legal doctrine on comparative advertising and its European counterpart. Whereas American lawyers have cultivated a rather liberal stance, Europe has preserved its historical penchant for prohibiting comparative advertising. This divergence is

Garett R. Rose


The National Park Service employs a complex naming scheme to classify its holdings. Commentators and agency officials have called for a simplification of this classification scheme, which presently encompasses nineteen categories and a bevy of singular designations. Simplification has certain benefits: reducing the administrative cost of maintaining the complex system and the confusion it engenders among

Marc C. McAllister


In Fourth Amendment analysis, warrants are often required to search for evidence of criminal wrongdoing. However, under the search- incident-to-arrest warrant exception, once an individual has been placed under custodial arrest, certain warrantless searches may follow, such as a search for weapons or evidence possibly within the arrestee’s reach. In Riley v. California, 134 S. Ct.