Volume 63, Issue 2's contents:
"Privacy on the Books and on the Ground,"
by Kenneth A. Bamberger & Deirdre K. Mulligan
"What Judges Think of the Quality of Legal Representation,"
by Richard A. Posner & Albert H. Yoon
"Just the Facts: The Case for Workplace Transparency,"
by Cynthia Estlund
Essay, "Independence and Experimentalism in the Department of Justice,"
by Norman W. Spaulding
Note, "The 'Benefit' of Spying: Defining the Boundaries of Economic Espionage under the Economic Espionage Act of 1996"
by William J. Edelman
The Stanford Law Review was organized in 1948. Each year the Law Review publishes one volume, which appears in six separate issues between December and July. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. The journal is edited by students at Stanford Law School.
In the new ebook edition, the footnotes, graphs, and tables of contents (including those for individual articles) are fully linked, properly scaled, and functional; the original note numbering is retained; URLs in the footnotes are active, and the issue is properly formatted for ereaders. [Issue One is also available, featuring studies by scholars Ryan Scott (on sentencing disparity), Scott Hershovitz (what Harry Potter means to torts), Robert Cooter & Neil Siegel (on collective federalism), and Brian Galle & Jonathan Klick (on the AMT).]