Stanford Law Review Masthead

The Stanford Law Review is proud of its history and all of the editors who have served over the years. For a concise account of the beginnings of the Law Review, see, e.g., John R. McDonough, The Stanford Law Review: In the Beginning, 20 Stan. L. Rev. 401 (1968).

Volume 66 Volume 65 Volume 64
Volume 63 Volume 62 Volume 61
Volume 60 Volume 59 Volume 58
Volume 57 Volume 56 Volume 55
Volume 54 Volume 53 Volume 52
Volume 51 Volume 50 Volume 49
Volume 48 Volume 47 Volume 46
Volume 45 Volume 44 Volume 43
Volume 42 Volume 41 Volume 40
Volume 39 Volume 38 Volume 37
Volume 36 Volume 35 Volume 34
Volume 33 Volume 32 Volume 31
Volume 30 Volume 29 Volume 28
Volume 27 Volume 26 Volume 25
Volume 24 Volume 23 Volume 22
Volume 21 Volume 20 Volume 19
Volume 18 Volume 17 Volume 16
Volume 15 Volume 14 Volume 13
Volume 12 Volume 11 Volume 10
Volume 9 Volume 8 Volume 7
Volume 6 Volume 5 Volume 4
Volume 3 Volume 2 Volume 1
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SLR in the News

The Economist mentions Urska Velikonja's forthcoming article Public Compensation for Private Harm in the cover article of its August 30 issue.

The Economist writes a column on Stephen Bainbridge's and Todd Henderson's article Boards-R-Us.

SCOTUSBlog cites Eric Hansford's Volume 63 note Measuring the Effects of Specialization with Circuit Split Resolutions in one of its Academic Highlight blog posts.

The Atlantic and The National Journal cite Jeffrey Rosen's SLR Online article The Right to Be Forgotten.

WSJ MoneyBeat writes a column about Urska Velikonja's forthcoming article Public Compensation for Private Harm.

Education Law Prof Blog discusses Joshua Weishart's article Transcending Equality Versus Adequacy.

The D.C. Circuit cites Statutory Interpretation from the Inside in Loving v. IRS (PDF).

Constitutional Law Prof Blog discusses Toby Heytens's article Reassignment.

Justice Scalia cites Beyond DOMA: Choice of State Law in Federal Statutes in his dissent in Windsor.

The New York Times mentions The Right to Be Forgotten in an article and its 6th Floor Blog.

Slate references The Drone as a Privay Catalyst.

The Atlantic cites Shireen A. Barday's article, Punitive Damages, Remunerated Research, and the Legal Profession.

The Ninth Circuit cites The Dead Past in Doe v. Reed (PDF).

The U.S. Supreme Court cites Life After Bilski in a unanimous decision in Prometheus Laboratories (PDF).


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