Professor Cochran is the director of the Herbert and Elinor Nootbaar Institute on Law, Religion, and Ethics and Louis D. Brandeis Professor of Law. He is the coauthor of Lawyers, Clients, and Moral Responsibility, 2nd ed. West (2009); Cases and Materials on the Legal Profession, 2nd ed. (1996); The Counselor-at-Law: A Collaborative Approach to Client …
Nicolas Kublicki (JD ’92) and Bob Goff recently celebrated the successes of their spring book publications. Both adjunct faculty members at the School of Law, Kublicki and Goff have received rave reviews for their work.
Selected Faculty Publications and Presentations
Donald Earl Childress III argues that courts should question this mechanistic application of the Erie doctrine to transnational cases.
Assigning Blame Where it Belongs
Weston asserts that NCAA sanction powers can be too narrow in that they extend only to member institutions and can be too broad in that they negatively impact current student-athletes.
Lessons from Environmental and Animal Law Cases
Pushaw argues that the court should revise its standing doctrine to better reflect the original meaning of Article III and to promote greater clarity.
From Substantive Content to a "Jurisprudence of Labels"
In his article, McDonald discusses the development of the government speech doctrine.
How Net Neutrality is Defining the Boundaries
Boliek’s article places the current crisis squarely in the context of the long- standing jurisdictional struggle between regulation and antitrust law.
Negotiating Conflicting Legal Orders
This article reconsiders how courts might use arbitration law to respond to contemporary debates over the role of religious law and religious tribunals under U.S. law.
Stolt-Nielsen, Rent-a-Center, Conception, and the Future of American Arbitration
The debate surrounding enforcement of predispute arbitration agreements in standardized consumer and employment contracts has reached fever pitch with the publication of three Supreme Court cases.