This series collects the completed works of the UGA law faculty published in print or electronic formats.

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Submissions from 2018

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Promoting Executive Accountability Through Qui Tam Legislation, Randy Beck

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Publicly Funded Objectors, Elizabeth Chamblee Burch

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A Reformed Liberalism: Michael McConnell’s Contributions to Christian Jurisprudence, Nathan Chapman

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Free Speech and Generally Applicable Laws: A New Doctrinal Synthesis, Dan T. Coenen

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Free Speech and the Law of Evidence, Dan T. Coenen

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Dangerous Defendants, Sandra G. Mayson

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Rethinking Digital Repositories and the Future of Open Access, Margaret Schilt, Karen Shephard, and Carol A. Watson

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Making Existing Homes Greener, James Smith

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Title VII and the #MeToo Movement, Rebecca White

Submissions from 2017

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Writing Truth to Power: Remarks in Celebration of IntLawGrrls’ Tenth Birthday, Diane Marie Amann

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How the Supreme Court Derailed Formal Rulemaking, Kent H. Barnett

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Chevron in the Circuit Courts, Kent H. Barnett and Christopher J. Walker

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Short-Circuiting the New Major Questions Doctrine, Kent H. Barnett and Christopher J. Walker

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Monopolies in Multidistrict Litigation, Elizabeth Chamblee Burch

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“New Judgment” and the Federal Habeas Statutes, Thomas V. Burch

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Judging Immigration Equity: Deportation and Proportionality in the Supreme Court, Jason A. Cade

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Proportionality Lost? The Rise of Enforcement-Based Equity in the Deportation System and Its Limitations, Jason A. Cade

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Tribute to Sam Davis: A Georgia Perspective, Ronald L. Carlson

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Adjudicating Religious Sincerity, Nathan Chapman

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Due Process Abroad, Nathan Chapman

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A Politics-Reinforcing Political Question Doctrine, Harlan G. Cohen

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Criminal Law as Family Law, Andrea L. Dennis

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Who has Standing to Sue the President Over Allegedly Unconstitutional Emoluments?, Matthew I. Hall

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The Downstream Consequences of Misdemeanor Pretrial Detention, Paul Heaton, Sandra G. Mayson, and Megan Stevenson

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The “Sovereigns of Cyberspace” and State Action: The First Amendment’s Application (or Lack Thereof) to Third-Party Platforms, Jonathan Peters