April Faculty Scholarship

Faculty Cap Semester with Placements in Top Law Journals

Loyola Law School faculty members had a highly productive spring semester. Their newest articles were published or accepted in a wide range of top law reviews.

Professor Ellen Aprill, the John E. Anderson Chair in Tax Law,  has two pieces. The first, in Tax Notes, is "Nonprofits and Political Activity: Lessons from England and Canada." The second, "A Case Study of Legislation vs. Regulation:  Defining Political Campaign Intervention Under Federal Tax Law," will be published in the Duke Law Journal

Associate Professor Hiro Aragaki’s article, “The Federal Arbitration Act as Procedural Reform,” was accepted for publication in the NYU Law Review.

Associate Professor Carlos Berdejo’s “Revisiting the Voting Prohibition in Bond Workouts” was accepted in the Tulane Law Review. Another article, “Going Public After the JOBS Act,” was placed in the Ohio State Law Journal.  

Professor Dave Glazier's article, "Destined for an Epic Fail," was accepted by the Ohio State Law Journal

Associate Professor Kevin Lapp’s article, "DNA Collection from Juveniles," will be published by the Tulane Law Review.  His symposium piece, "DNA Databases, Delinquency and Deterrence," will be published by the Maryland Journal of Race, Religion, Gender and Class.

Associate Clinical Professor Jessica Levinson’s article, “Taking the Initiative: How to Save Direct Democracy,” was accepted by the Lewis and Clark Law Review.

Associate Professor Elizabeth Pollman’s “A Corporate Right to Privacy” was accepted by the Minnesota Law Review. Another article, “The Derivative Nature of Corporate Constitutional Rights,” was accepted by the William and Mary Law Review.

Two of Associate Professor Adam Zimmerman’s full-length articles were recently accepted. "Presidential Settlements" was accepted by the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, and "The Corporate Settlement Mill" was accepted by the Virginia Law Review. Both pieces involve explorations of the ways that parties and policymakers struggle to negotiate, involve people and offer distributive justice to victims in mass compensation schemes in unusual places--from the executive branch to private corporations. Zimmerman also has four forthcoming symposium articles:

  • “Aggregate Litigation Goes Private,” in the Emory Law Journal (an invited submission for Special Complex Litigation Issue)
  • “Globalization of Global Settlements”in the DePaul Law Review (an invited submissionfor the 20th Annual Clifford Symposium on Civil Justice)
  • “The Corrective Justice State” in the Journal of Tort Law, a peer-reviewed publication (an invited submission for Vanderbilt University’s Branstetter Litigation & Dispute Resolution Conference)
  • “Mass Settlement Rivals” in the University of Cincinnati Law Review, an invited submission for the University of Cincinnati Corporate Law Center symposium.