Lauren Henry Scholz contends that a cyborg system of law, one that relies on human-machine collaboration, can achieve the benefits of personalized law with more limited technology.
H. Javier Kordi details how personalized law, by avoiding arbitrary age cutoffs, could result in true universal suffrage.
Catalina Goanta argues that personalized law is the modern application of the centuries-old, open-ended norm of good faith.
Cary Coglianese proposes custom and competence as solutions to overcome the challenges facing the implementation of personalized law.
Horst Eidenmüller argues that the best normative justification for personalized law, utility maximization, supports a limited role for personalization in lawmaking.
Host Reagan Kapp and Professor Nathan Chapman (U. of Georgia School of Law) discuss the interplay between the First Amendment's freedom of religion and state and federal vaccine mandates.
Felipe Ford Cole details how race played a role in the development of international investment law during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
The First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution guarantees the “right of the people peaceably to assemble.” Host Kyra Cooper speaks with Professor John Inazu (WashU School of Law) about the right to assemble in light of modern protest movements and a global pandemic.
Tony Leyh argues that aesthetic injuries suffered by humans provides a legal pathway for granting animals Article III standing.
In 2020, YouTube influencer Myka Stauffer received widespread criticism when she revealed that her family had placed her adopted son with another family. Host Kyra Cooper speaks with Professor Cynthia Hawkins (Stetson U. College of Law) about the unregulated custody transfer of adoptees.