Jace Lee explains that the reasoning behind the state-created-danger doctrine, as applied in cases involving suicides by adolescents in the school context, should also apply to cases involving suicides in noncustodial contexts beyond the school setting.
Month: May 2022
Ryan Fane discusses how securities law should address the theory of insider trading presented in SEC v. Panuwat.
Jaden Lessnick argues that the Seventh Circuit's holding in United States v. Thacker misapplies the compassionate release statute and that, instead, a case-by-case assessment of whether a nonretroactive sentencing amendment can justify compassionate release is more consistent with the statute and Seventh Circuit precedent.
Writing for the University of Chicago Law Review Symposium 2022 on Law and Labor Market Power, Henry Walter suggests that antitrust reform efforts directed at labor markets should proceed slowly, mindful of reform's fragile political support and the potential for backlash.
Writing for the University of Chicago Law Review Symposium 2022 on Law and Labor Market Power, Spencer J. Parts argues that private lawsuits and state enforcement were a suboptimal way of causing many national franchises to abandon the use of no-poach agreements.
Writing for the University of Chicago Law Review Symposium 2022 on Law and Labor Market Power, Marissa Piccolo evaluates when and how criminal antitrust enforcement can address the problem of labor monopsonies.