The Washington Post mentions Richard A. Sander's article A Systemic Analysis of Affirmative Action in American Law Schools.
SCOTUSBlog references Jason Zarrow and William Milliken's SLR Online article Retroactivity, the Due Process Clause, and the Federal Question in Montgomery v. Louisiana.
The Atlantic mentions Keith Cunningham's article Father Time: Flexible Work Arrangements and the Law Firm's Failure of the Family.
Justice Scalia cites Is Capital Punishment Morally Required? Acts, Omissions, and Life-Life Tradeoffs in his concurring opinion in Glossip v. Gross.
Justice Breyer cites Uses and Abuses of Empirical Evidence in the Death Penalty Debate in his dissent in Glossip v. Gross.
Justice Kagan cites Statutory Interpretation from the Inside in her dissent in Yates v. United States.
SCOTUSBlog references Mark Rienzi's SLR Online article Substantive Due Process as a Two-Way Street.
The National Journal praises Substantive Due Process as a Two-Way Street.
The Economist references The Drone as a Privacy Catalyst.
The Green Bag lauds Toby Heytens's article Reassignment as an "exemplar of good legal writing" from 2014.
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.