1/24/13: Charleston Law Review announces Student Works Edition authors
Release Date: 1/24/2013
Each spring, Charleston Law Review selects student articles to publish in a Student Works Edition. This year 30 articles were submitted by Charleston Law Review members and Charleston Law students for publication in Volume VII of the Charleston Law Review.
Of the 30 submissions, seven were selected by blind graders and approved by Editor-in-Chief Morgan Peterson and Student Works Editor Catherine K. Dunn.
“The Student Works Volume provides students the opportunity to explore a topic in an in-depth manner that takes them beyond the classroom. This year’s volume includes a variety of interesting topics, ranging from insider trading to tax to employment discrimination. The articles selected for this year’s volume constitute outstanding legal scholarship,” said faculty sponsor Professor Sheila B. Scheuerman.
Charleston Law Review Volume VII Student Works Edition:
Mitchell A. Agee, “Friends in Low Places: How the Law Should Treat Friends in Insider Trading Cases”
Brian L. Burns, “Consumer [Un]protection: Why Extended Waiting Periods for Buying a Handgun Violate the Second Amendment”
Stephen A. Burroughs, “Heads I Win, Tails You Lose: When Chevron Deference in Retroactive IRS Regulations Changes the Rules of the Game”
Leigh Ellen Gray, “Thumb War: The Facebook “Like” Button and Free Speech in the Era of Social Networking”
Kelsey T. Patterson, “Narrowing It Down to One Narrow View: Simplifying and Limiting the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act”
Natalie C. Pike, “Interpreting the Meaning of Willful Under the North Carolina Retaliatory Employee Discrimination Act and Federal Employment Protective Statutes”
Megan C. White, “All Bets Are Off When It Comes to Vessel Status”
The Charleston Law Review provides a platform for authors to present their views on hotly debated topics. The goal is to provide readers with novel, well-supported perspectives on current legal issues.
For more information, contact Professor Sheila B. Scheuerman.