The Lewis & Clark Law Review (LCLR) is a general-purpose law review publishing original scholarship from across the legal academy. First founded as the Journal of Small and Emerging Business Law in 1996, and rededicated with a broader mission in Spring 2004, LCLR has quickly established itself among the top 10% of all law journals and the top 25% of general-interest law reviews.
Our current issue, Volume 18 / Number 3 / 2014, is now available online. This issue features articles, speeches, and letters from the Federal Rules Symposium Tribute to Judge Mark R. Kravitz. Featured contributors include Chief Justice John Roberts, Robert H. Klonoff, and Lewis & Clark Law Review Editor in Chief Spencer C. Wilson. This issue features articles from from Edward H. Cooper, Richard Marcus, Edward Brunet, Steven S. Gensler, Lee H. Rosenthal, Diane P. Wood, Alan B. Morrison, and the Honorable Patti B. Saris; tributes to Judge Kravitz from Charles J. Cooper, Elizabeth Cabraser, Peter Keisler, Jeremy Fogel, and Anthony J. Scirica; and notes and comments by Lewis & Clark Law students Sara S. Demirok and Bridgett N. Shephard.
For more information about this year’s Federal Rules Symposium at Lewis & Clark Law School, click here.
Interested in becoming a LCLR staff member? Find out more here.
Information about the 2014 Summer Writing Competition is available for your review.
A Word About Copyright
Unless a particular piece in the Lewis & Clark Law Review indicates otherwise, the author of each piece in the review has granted all interested readers the right to reproduce and distribute multiple copies of the piece for classroom use in classes at institutions of higher education. This grant is applicable so long as (1) copies are distributed only to students enrolled in the class, (2) no fee, other than a per page copying charge, is paid by the students, (3) the author and the Lewis & Clark Law Review are identified on each copy, and (4) copyright notice is affixed to each copy.
Please note …
The views expressed by authors in the Lewis & Clark Law Review do not necessarily reflect those of the review’s Editorial Board.