Raquel Aldana, Kevin R. Johnson, Ong Hing, Leticia Saucedo, and Enid Turcios-Haynes
Understanding Immigration Law lays out the basics of U.S. immigration law. It offers background about the intellectual, historical, and constitutional foundations of U.S. immigration law. The book also identifies the factors that have historically fueled migration policies in the United States, including economic factors, national security, and xenophobia. In the middle chapters, the authors provide an explanation of the law concerning the admissions and removal procedures and criteria and the Naturalization requirements in the Immigration and Nationality Act. The book also covers timely topics on immigration policing, immigration federalism, and crimmigration. The book ends with a chapter speculating about the future of U.S. immigration law and the challenges and opportunities facing the nation.
Franklin A. Gevurtz, Marc I. Steinberg, and Eric C. Chaffee
This book marks the 24th entry in the Global Issues series of books designed to introduce international, transnational and comparative law issues into traditionally domestic law school courses. It begins with an overview of the globalization of securities markets and the policy issues this phenomenon raises for securities regulation. Following this, the book explores differences in national approaches to the substance of securities regulation, both with regard to mandatory disclosure obligations and with regard to insider trading, and looks at the enforcement of securities laws---first looking at comparative approaches to government enforcement, next at the topic of how enforcement agencies in different nations cooperate with each other, and finally a comparative look at different approaches to the highly controversial topic of private enforcement of securities laws. This leads to a look at the reach of United States securities laws to transactions taking place abroad. Finally, the book closes with an examination of emerging securities markets and what lessons nations with such markets can draw from the experience of nations with developed markets.
Linda Carter, Ellen Kreitzberg, and Scott Howe
Understanding Capital Punishment Law provides an overview of the complex issues surrounding capital punishment. The primary emphasis is an explanation of the constitutional law under the 8th Amendment Cruel and Unusual Punishment clause that governs death penalty proceedings in the United States. Death penalty cases are examined from start to finish, including such topics as voir dire of the jury, aggravating and mitigating circumstances, methods of execution, habeas corpus, clemency, racial and gender issues, the federal death penalty, and international issues and concerns.
Linda Carter, Christopher L. Blakesley, and Peter J. Henning
This book provides an overview of constitutional issues that arise when searches, seizures, and interrogations occur outside the United States. Global Issues examines prosecutions in U.S. courts that involve evidence obtained abroad and the reach of the Fourth Amendment when the searches and seizures involve U.S. citizens abroad compared with non-U.S. citizens. Cases such as Verdugo-Urquidez and Alvarez-Machain are included, along with sections on electronic surveillance and the reach of the Fifth Amendment and Due Process Clause abroad, plus materials on torture and extraordinary renditions. There is also a short discussion of indefinite detention in places like Guantanamo Bay, Afghanistan, and in other sites.
Amy Landers, Michael Mireles, John Cross, and Peter K. Yu
This book is designed to facilitate the introduction of international, transnational, and comparative law issues into a domestic Intellectual Property course. The book is very accessible for law students and their professors. The book can be assigned or recommended as optional reading to supplement a domestic-only course to advance the students' understanding of their own system.
Claude D. Rohwer and Kristen David Adams
This book seeks to provide an international perspective and also sufficient domestic context to facilitate a comparative-law discussion. The book includes staples of international commercial law, such as the United Nations Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG) and international insolvency, but also items of particular contemporary concern, including clawbacks, microfinance, and religious objections to the payment of interest in commercial contracts.
Leslie Gielow Jacobs and Alan Brownstein
Brownstein and Jacobs's Global Issues in Freedom of Speech and Religion: Cases and Materials is a companion volume to existing materials. Designed to assist professors in introducing issues of international and comparative law, this title is ideal for use in educational courses that address:
- The First Amendment
- Law and religion
- Individual rights
- Other topics dealing with free speech and religious liberty
In order to make companion materials understandable and accessible to students as well as to professors who have not taught the materials before, this title:
- Includes case excerpts, helpful background materials, and notes
- Is set out in a structure that mirrors U.S. constitutional jurisprudence
Rachael E. Salcido and Stephen C. McCaffrey
This book introduces the student to international and comparative dimensions of environmental law. Intended for use as a supplement in basic environmental law courses, Global Issues in Environmental Law covers constitutional protection of the environment; the precautionary principle; intergenerational equity; international and comparative approaches to the regulation of air, water, and toxic substance pollution; global climate change; wildlife and biodiversity preservation; the law of the sea; and management of oceans and coastal areas.
Linda Carter, Christopher L. Blakesley, and Peter J. Henning
This book provides an introduction to issues arising in international and transnational crimes, giving students a broader perspective on a developing area of the law. Faculty and students have access to material from domestic and international sources. The book builds on a number of subjects treated in the traditional criminal law class, such as mens rea, actus reus, accomplice and conspiratorial liability, and defenses, by analyzing three subjects of current interest: transnational crimes, terrorism, and genocide.
Julie A. Davies and Paul T. Hayden
Global Issues in Tort Law introduces law students and law practitioners to selected topics in comparative tort law and U.S. statutory law dealing with international tort issues, such as the Alien Tort statute and the Warsaw Convention. The comparative tort law chapters feature the case law and jurisprudence of various countries, including Ghana, Costa Rica, France, and Japan, and include topics such as verbal insults, governmental liability, products liability, and privacy, among others.
Brian K. Landsberg and Samuel Estreicher
This casebook emphasizes primary materials (statutes, European Union directives, regulations, guidelines, and cases) that have been edited to facilitate classroom discussion. Topics include what employers are covered, including extraterritorial application; protected classes in Europe, Asia, South Africa and Mexico; types of unlawful discrimination; and remedies and enforcement mechanisms. The primary material is enhanced by brief notes and questions. The book can supplement a domestic-only employment discrimination law course, or serve as the basis of a stand-alone seminar, to advance the students' understanding of their own system and the kinds of issues they will face in an era of globalization.
Michael P. Malloy, John A. Spanogle, Louis Del Duca, Andrea K. Bjorklund, and Keith A. Rowley
Global Issues in Contract Law is designed to allow the introduction of international, comparative, and transnational legalissues into the basic Contracts course. In addition to providing guidance on the status and scope of the UN Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG) and other international authorities, the book provides internationally oriented materials on basic contract law topics that can be folded into the basic course.
Franklin A. Gevurtz
This book is designed primarily to serve as a supplement allowing professors teaching corporate law courses in law schools in the United States to introduce their students to corporate laws outside of the United States. By doing so, this book seeks to familiarize students with laws governing the foreign companies US attorneys may increasingly need to deal with in a global economy, to clarify United States corporate law by examining how other systems address the same concerns, to challenge students’ unquestioning assumption that the law du jour in the United States is, by definition, the best law, and to predict the direction of United States corporate law in the future given our history of borrowing from foreign corporate laws in the past. Subjects covered include taxonomy of business forms, choice of corporate law, creditor protection, corporate governance, mismanagement, insider trading, and takeovers.
John G. Sprankling, Raymond R. Coletta, and M.C. Mirow
This title is designed to introduce comparative law perspectives that help students understand domestic property law concepts, in areas including adverse possession, the right to exclude, estates in land, future interests, marital property, the landlord-tenant relationship, eviction of tenants, low-income housing, land sales transactions, title assurance, nuisance, and land use. It also introduces students to areas of international law that are beginning to affect domestic property law, including the human right to property, international regulatory takings, and global land sales transactions.
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