Friday, February 01, 2019
Corporate Practice Commentator: Selecting the Ten Best Articles in the Corporate and Securities Field for 2018
(Pix © Larry Catá Backer; Tauluseinä Tavelväggen, Wall of Printings (1977); Nörrköping Art Museum Turku Finland))
Every year for almost 25 years, the Corporate Practice Commentator (with great thanks to Robert Thompson (Georgetown)) announces the results of its annual poll to select the ten best corporate and securities articles. Faculty in corporate and securities law are usually asked to select about six choices for best corporate and securities articles from a list of articles published and indexed in legal journals during 2018. This year about 395 articles were listed.
There is justifiably much attention paid to those ten or so articles that garnered the most notice from this academic community each year especially in social media outlets of importance to the academy (e.g., here).
At the same time, it seems to me that the greatest service of these sorts of exercises is the gathering together of the group of writings that even merit consideration for "best" among their peers. The field of corporate and securities law has grown with the expansion of economic activity beyond the state, as well as with the explosion of self regulatory mechanisms at the local and international level, all of which have transformed notions of legal risk (which consequentially becomes more interesting for the legal academic).
It is with that in mind and in hopes of sparking greater readership among the many excellent but perhaps overlooked contributions to knowledge in this again dynamic field, I include below the list of the 2018 choices from among which the "best" will be drawn (word searchable). The list may also be accessed HERE (pdf and also word searchable). My hope is that interested readers will find it easier to explore these contributions that might over wise have missed within the increasingly broad field. The pool of candidates for prior years may also be accessed on line HERE.
Business Associations and Securities Articles Indexed during 2018
January 19, 2018
1. Elaine Waterhouse Wilson. Cooperatives: the first social enterprise. 66 DePaul L. Rev. 1013-1079 (2017).
2. Alicia E. Plerhoples. Nonprofit displacement and the pursuit of charity through public benefit corporations. 21 Lewis & Clark L. Rev. 525-571 (2017).
3. John C. Coffee Jr. The globalization of entrepreneurial litigation: law, culture, and incentives. 165 U. Pa. L. Rev. 1895-1925 (2017).
4. Emiliano Giudici & Justin Blount. Evaluating market reactions to non-practicing entity litigation. 20 Vand. J. Ent. & Tech. L. 51-86 (2017).
5. Brian Knight. Federalism and federalization on the fintech frontier. 20 Vand. J. Ent. & Tech. L. 129-206 (2017).
January 26, 2018
6. Murillo Campello, Daniel Ferrés & Gaizka Ormazabal. Whistle-blowers on the board? The role of independent directors in cartel prosecutions. 60 J.L. & Econ. 241-268 (2017).
7. Diane Del Guercio, Elizabeth R. Odders-White & Mark J. Ready. The deterrent effect of the Securities and Exchange Commission’s enforcement intensity on illegal insider trading: evidence from run-up before news events. 60 J.L. & Econ. 269-307 (2017).
February 2, 2018
8. Charles Yablon. Byte marks: making sense of new F.R.C.P. 37(e). 69 Fla. L. Rev. 571-597 (2017).
9. Stephen J. Choi, Jessica Erickson & A.C. Pritchard. Piling on? An empirical study of parallel derivative suits. 14 J. Empirical Legal Stud. 652-682 (2017).
10. Samuel F. Ernst. Pluralism applied: a concordant approach to selecting contract rules. 101 Marq. L. Rev. 87-129 (2017).
11. Julie E. Cohen. Law for the platform economy. 51 UC Davis L. Rev. 133-204 (2017).
12. Kenneth R. Davis. The equality principle: how Title VII can save insider trading law. 39 Cardozo L. Rev. 199-243 (2017).
13. Michael D. Guttentag. Selective disclosure and insider trading. 69 Fla. L. Rev. 519-569 (2017).
February 9, 2018
14. Jonathan Macey & David Swensen. Recovering the promise of the orderly and fair stock exchange. 42 J. Corp. L. 777-791 (2017).
15. Juana Paola Bustamante I., Kevin J. Fandl. Incentivizing gray market entrepreneurs in emerging markets. 37 Nw. J. Int’l L. & Bus. 415-456 (2017).
16. Zehra G. Kavame Eroglu. The political economy of international standard setting in financial reporting: how the United States led the adoption of IFRS across the world. 37 Nw. J. Int’l L. & Bus. 457-512 (2017).
17. Brandon L. Garrett. Book reviews. The boom and bust of American imprisonment. Why They Do It: Inside the Mind of the White-Collar Criminal by Eugene Soltes; Capital Offenses: Business Crime and Punishment in America’s Corporate Age by Samuel W. Buell; Free Market Criminal Justice: How Democracy and Laissez Faire Undermine the Rule of Law by Darryl K. Brown. 96 Tex. L. Rev. 163-179 (2017).
18. David Hess. Business, corruption, and human rights: towards a new responsibility for corporations to combat corruption. 2017 Wis. L. Rev. 641-693.
19. Eric C. Chaffee. Securities regulation in virtual space. 74 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 1387-1456 (2017).
20. Merritt B. Fox & Gabriel Rauterberg. Stock market futurism. 42 J. Corp. L. 793-808 (2017).
21. Kevin S. Haeberle. Discrimination platforms. 42 J. Corp. L. 809-832 (2017).
22. Kristin N. Johnson. Regulating innovation: high frequency trading in dark pools. 42 J. Corp. L. 833-886 (2017).
23. Merritt B. Fox & Kevin S. Haeberle. Evaluating stock-trading practices and their regulation. 42 J. Corp. L. 887-915 (2017).
February 16, 2018
24. Larry Catá Backer. The human rights obligations of state-owned enterprises: emerging conceptual structures and principles in national and international law and policy. 50 Vand. J. Transnat’l L. 827-888 (2017).
25. Nicholas Calcina Howson. China’s “corporatization without privatization” and the late nineteenth century roots of a stubborn path dependency. 50 Vand. J. Transnat’l L. 961-1006 (2017).
26. Pammela S. Quinn. “Head-of-state-owned enterprise” immunity. 50 Vand. J. Transnat’l L. 1065-1090 (2017).
27. David Rosenfeld. Admissions in SEC enforcement cases: the revolution that wasn’t. 103 Iowa L. Rev. 113-184 (2017).
28. Anita K. Krug. The other securities regulator: a case study in regulatory damage. 92 Tul. L. Rev. 339-391 (2017).
February 23, 2018
29. Eric C. Chaffee & Karie Davis-Nozemack. Corporate tax avoidance and honoring the fiduciary duties owed to the corporation and its stockholders. 58 B.C. L. Rev. 1425-1481 (2017).
30. Brandon L. Garrett. The public interest in corporate settlements. 58 B.C. L. Rev. 1483-1543 (2017).
31. Peter Reilly. Corporate deferred prosecution as discretionary injustice. 2017 Utah L. Rev. 839-883.
32. Miriam F. Weismann. The missing metrics of sustainability: just how beneficial are benefit corporations? 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 1-50 (2017).
33. Israel Klein. A change in accounting, a change in law. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 51-76 (2017).
34. Michael B. Dorff. Why public benefit corporations? 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 77-113 (2017).
35. Ronnie Cohen, Gabriele Lingenfelter. Money isn’t everything: why public benefit corporations should be required to disclose non-financial information. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 115-147 (2017).
36. Ben W. Heineman Jr. Resolving the partner-guardian tension: the key to general counsel independence. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 149-186 (2017).
March 2, 2018
37. Shannon Kathleen O’Byrne, Cindy A. Schipani. Feminism(s), progressive corporate law, and the corporate oppression remedy: seeking fairness and justice. 19 Geo. J. Gender & L. 61-111 (2017).
38. Peter N. Levenberg. Directors' liability and shareholder remedies in South African companies--evaluating foreign investor risk. 26 Tul. J. Int'l & Comp. L. 1-60 (2017).
39. Thomas E. Rutledge. The 2017 amendments to Kentucky's business entity statutes. 56 U. Louisville L. Rev. 55-81 (2017).
40. Benedict Sheehy. Conceptual and institutional interfaces between CSR, corporate law and the problem of social costs. 12 Va. L. & Bus. Rev. 93-147 (2017).
41. Larry Catá Backer. Sovereign wealth funds, capacity building, development, and governance. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 735-780 (2017).
42. David F. Freeman Jr. U.S. financial regulation of sovereign wealth funds. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 781-814 (2017).
43. Enrico Ginevra & Chiara Presciani. Sovereign wealth fund transparency and the European rules on institutional investor disclosure. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 815-835 (2017).
44. Locknie Hsu. The role and future of sovereign wealth funds: a trade and investment perspective. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 837-856 (2017).
45. Gabriele Lattanzio & William L. Megginson. International relations and sovereign wealth funds’ political value: evidence from a quasi-natural experiment. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 857-888 (2017).
46. Paul Rose. What responsibilities do sovereign funds have to other investors? 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 889-916 (2017).
47. Patrick J. Schena. When states invest at home: the development role of sovereign wealth funds in public finance. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 917-947 (2017).
48. Beate Sjåfjell, Heidi Rapp Nilsen & Benjamin J. Richardson. Investing in sustainability or feeding on stranded assets? The Norwegian Government Pension Fund Global. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 949-979 (2017).
49. Chris Thomale. Sovereign wealth and social responsibility. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 981-995 (2017).
50. Edwin M. Truman. Sovereign wealth fund transparency and accountability explored. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 997-1026 (2017).
51. Marc-Philippe Weller, Luca Kaller. Sovereign wealth funds investing in Germany. 52 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1027-1055 (2017).
52. Jill E. Fisch. Standing voting instructions: empowering the excluded retail investor. 102 Minn. L. Rev. 11-60 (2017).
March 9, 2018
53. Gwendolyn J. Gordon. Environmental personhood. 43 Colum. J. Envtl. L. 49-91 (2018).
54. Heather Hughes. Property and the true-sale doctrine. 19 U. Pa. J. Bus. L. 870-926 (2017).
March 16, 2018
55. Kevin Crow, Lina Lorenzoni Escobar. International corporate obligations, human rights, and the Urbaser standard: breaking new ground? 36 B.U. Int’l L.J. 87-118 (2018).
56. Kurt S. Schulzke, Gerlinde Berger-Walliser. Toward a unified theory of materiality in securities law. 56 Colum. J. Transnat’l L. 6-70 (2017).
March 23, 2018
57. Brian Kingsley Krumm. Fostering innovation and entrepreneurship: Shark Tank shouldn’t be the model. 70 Ark. L. Rev. 553-608 (2017).
58. Mihailis E. Diamantis. Clockwork corporations: a character theory of corporate punishment. 103 Iowa L. Rev. 507-569 (2018).
59. Ryan M. Walters. When can you shoot the messenger? Understanding the legal protections for entities providing information on business products and services in the digital age. 96 Or. L. Rev. 185-248 (2017).
60. Joseph Pileri. Uncharted waters? Legal ethics and the benefit corporation. 8 St. Mary’s J. Legal Mal. & Ethics 180-190 (2017).
61. Jay T. Jorgensen. The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act turns 40 — “reflections on Walmart’s enhanced ethics & compliance program.” 5 Tex. A&M L. Rev 237-252 (2017)
62. Anthony J. Casey, Anthony Niblett. Self-driving contracts. 43 J. Corp. L. 1-33 (2017).
63. Yaron Nili. Out of sight, out of mind: the case for improving director independence disclosure. 43 J. Corp. L. 35-76 (2017).
64. Amanda M. Rose. The “reasonable investor” of federal securities law: insights from tort law’s “reasonable person” & suggested reforms. 43 J. Corp. L. 77-118 (2017).
March 30, 2018
65. Robert C. Bird & Stephen Kim Park. Organic corporate governance. 59 B.C. L. Rev. 21-69 (2018).
66. Matthew Jennejohn. The architecture of contract innovation. 59 B.C. L. Rev. 71-143 (2018).
67. Abbey Stemler. The myth of the sharing economy and its implications for regulating innovation. 67 Emory L.J. 197-241 (2017).
68. Matthew C. Turk. Regulation by settlement. 66 U. Kan. L. Rev. 259-324 (2017).
69. Court E. Golumbic. “The big chill”: personal liability and the targeting of financial sector compliance officers. 69 Hastings L.J. 45-93 (2017).
April 6, 2018
70. Bret Wells. Reform of corporate distributions in subchapter C. 37 Va. Tax Rev. 365-419 (2018).
71. Douglas M. Spencer. Corporations as conduits: a cautionary note about regulating hypotheticals. 47 Stetson L. Rev. 225-258 (2018).
72. Lisa Gilbert. After the “change election,” the money in the political landscape. 47 Stetson L. Rev. 259-265 (2018).
73. Gretchen Goldman, Genna Reed, Jacob Carter. Risks to science-based policy under the Trump administration. 47 Stetson L. Rev. 267-293 (2018).
74. Kathy Kiely. Digital disclosure cheats: an anthology of cautionary tales and pro tips for the public interest advocate. 47 Stetson L. Rev. 295-310 (2018).
75. Frederick H. Alexander. Whose portfolio is it, anyway? 47 Stetson L. Rev. 311-332 (2018).
76. Andrew Verstein. Insider tainting: strategic tipping of material nonpublic information. 112 Nw. U. L. Rev. 725-787 (2018).
77. Jill E. Fisch, Jonah B. Gelbach & Jonathan Klick. The logic and limits of event studies in securities fraud litigation. 96 Tex. L. Rev. 553-618 (2018).
April 13, 2018
78. Jayme Herschkopf. Morality and securities fraud. 101 Marq. L. Rev. 453-504 (2017).
April 20, 2018
79. Christopher W. Peterson. Piercing the corporate veil by tort creditors. 13 J. Bus. & Tech. L. 63-95 (2017).
80. Jacob S. Sherkow. Cancer’s IP. 96 N.C. L. Rev. 297-380 (2018).
81. Kenneth Ayotte, Anthony J. Casey & David A. Skeel Jr. Bankruptcy on the side. 112 Nw. U. L. Rev. 255-311 (2017).
82. K.J. Martijn Cremers, Saura Masconale & Simone M. Sepe. CEO pay redux. 96 Tex. L. Rev. 205-278 (2017).
83. Shawn Grant. Caution, curves ahead: does the future signal changes for whistleblowers? 42 Seton Hall Legis. J. 1-28 (2017).
April 27, 2018
84. Tracy H. Porter, Susan S. Case & Matthew C. Mitchell. Is it freedom of or freedom from religion in organizations? 17 J. Int’l Bus. & L. 1-24 (2017).
85. Ronald J. Colombo. Religious liberty and the business corporation. 17 J. Int’l Bus. & L. 25-43 (2017).
86. Robert H. Nelson. The financial crisis as a religious crisis. 17 J. Int’l Bus. & L. 45-86 (2017).
87. Sarah Helene Duggin. God’s grace and the marketplace: Mainline Protestant church, faith and business. 17 J. Int’l Bus. & L. 87-125 (2017).
88. Nikaela Jacko Redd & Lutisha S. Vickerie. The rise and fall of brick and mortar retail: the impact of emerging technologies and executive choices on business failure. 17 J. Int’l Bus. & L. 127-171 (2017).
May 4, 2018
89. Max Schanzenbach, Nadav Shoked. Reclaiming fiduciary law for the city. 70 Stan. L. Rev. 565-642 (2018).
90. Karen Woody. “Declinations with disgorgement” in FCPA enforcement. 51 U. Mich. J.L. Reform 269-311 (2018).
91. Albert H. Choi. Fee-shifting and shareholder litigation. 104 Va. L. Rev. 59-111 (2018).
92. Eleanor Lumsden. The future is mobile: financial inclusion and technological innovation in the emerging world. 23 Stan. J.L. Bus. & Fin. 1-44 (2018).
93. Schan Duff. The new financial stability regulation. 23 Stan. J.L. Bus. & Fin. 46-111 (2018).
94. Edmund Mokhtarian, Alexander Lindgren. Rise of the crypto hedge fund: operational issues and best practices for an emergent investment industry. 23 Stan. J.L. Bus. & Fin. 112-158 (2018).
95. Shivaram Rajgopal, Roger M. White. Stock trades of Securities and Exchange Commission employees. 60 J.L. & Econ. 441-477 (2017).
May 11, 2018
96. Charles Penrod. The party’s over: it is time to end unpaid internships at for-profit organizations. 19 W. Mich. U. Cooley J. Prac. & Clin. L. 1-29 (2017).
97. Donald Clarke, Fang Lu. The law of China’s local government debt: local government financing vehicles and their bonds. 65 Am. J. Comp. L. 751-798 (2017).
May 18, 2018
98. John R. Allison, Mark A. Lemley, David L. Schwartz. How often do non-practicing entities win patent suits? 32 Berkeley Tech. L.J. 237-310 (2017).
99. Shannon M. Roesler. Evaluating corporate speech about science. 106 Geo. L.J. 447-514 (2018).
100. Jason Malone & Tim Winslow. Financial assurance: environmental protection as a cost of doing business. 93 N.D. L. Rev. 1-56 (2018).
101. Lynne L. Dallas. Is there hope for change? The evolution of conceptions of “good” corporate governance. 54 San Diego L. Rev. 491-564 (2017).
102. Matthew D. Cain, Jill Fisch, Steven Davidoff Soloman & Randall S. Thomas. The shifting tides of merger litigation. 71 Vand. L. Rev. 603-640 (2018).
103. Andrew Verstein. The corporate governance of national security. 95 Wash. U. L. Rev. 775-834 (2018).
104. Lynn M. Lopucki. Algorithmic entities. 95 Wash. U. L. Rev. 887-953 (2018).
May 25, 2018
105. Maren B. Worley. Holding investment bankers liable for aiding and abetting corporate directors: the under-deterrent. 32 BYU J. Pub. L. 151-189 (2017).
106. Jena Martin. Hiding in the light: the misuse of disclosure to advance the business and human rights agenda. 56 Colum. J. Transnat’l L. 530-592 (2018).
107. Ruth Jebe. Corporate sustainability reporting and “material information”: an empirical study of materiality under the GRI and
frameworks. 33 Conn. J. Int’l
L. 95-135 (2017).
108. Timothy W. Guinnane, Susana Martínez-Rodríguez. Choice of enterprise form: Spain, 1886-1936. 34 J.L. Econ. & Org. 1-26 (2018).
109. Bernard Sinclair-Desgagné, Sandrine Spaeter. Incentive contracts and downside risk sharing. 34 J.L. Econ. & Org. 79-107 (2018).
110. Anthony Moffa. Environmens rea. 122 Penn St. L. Rev. 299-346 (2018).
111. Martin Edwards. The big crowd and the small enterprise: intracorporate disputes in the close-but-crowdfunded firm. 122 Penn St. L. Rev. 411-462 (2018).
112. Peggy Kirk Hall & Rusty Rumley. Legal challenges facing unmanned aerial systems and commercial agriculture. 39 U. Ark. Little Rock L. Rev. 389-424 (2017).
113. Yehonatan Givati. Of snitches and riches: optimal IRS and SEC whistleblower rewards. 55 Harv. J. on Legis. 105-142 (2018).
114. Verity Winship, Jennifer K. Robbennolt. Admissions of guilt in civil enforcement. 102 Minn. L. Rev. 1077-1146 (2018).
June 1, 2018
115. Amy Deen Westbrook, David A. Westbrook. Unicorns, guardians, and the concentration of the U.S. equity markets. 96 Neb. L. Rev. 688-741 (2018).
116. Tamara Belinfanti, Lynn Stout. Contested visions: the value of systems theory for corporate law. 166 U. Pa. L. Rev. 578-631 (2018).
117. Caleb N. Griffin. The hidden cost of M&A. 2018 Colum. Bus. L. Rev. 70-129.
118. Anne M. Tucker & student Holly van den Toorn. Will swing pricing save sedentary shareholders? 2018 Colum. Bus. L. Rev. 130-208.
119. Bernard S. Sharfman. The importance of the business judgment rule. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 27-69 (2017).
120. William S. Laufer. The missing account of progressive corporate criminal law. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 71-142 (2017).
121. Daniel J. Morrissey. Are mutual funds robbing retirement savings? 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 143-185 (2017).
122. Mira Ganor. Toehold collaborations beyond insider trading. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 187-246 (2017).
123. Jonathan G. Rohr. Freedom of contract and the publicly traded uncorporation. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 247-309 (2017).
124. Jon Endean. A payoff to second best pragmatism: rethinking entity classification for foreign companies. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 311-349 (2017).
125. Anne Tucker. 20/20 vision in the long & short-termism debate. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 337-347 (2018).
126. Owen D. Jones. Brain perspectives on investor behavior and decision-making errors. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 349-366 (2018).
127. William A. Birdthistle. Federalism of personal finance: state & federal retirement plans. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 367-385 (2018).
128. K.J. Martijn Cremers & Simone M. Sepe. Institutional investors, corporate governance, and firm value. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 387-418 (2018).
129. Caroline Flammer. Long-term executive compensation as a remedy for corporate short-termism. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 419-424 (2018).
130. Elisabeth de Fontenay. The myth of the ideal investor. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 425-447 (2018).
131. Jim Hawley, Jon Lukomnik. The long and short of it: are we asking the right questions? Modern portfolio theory and time horizons. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 449-474 (2018).
132. Claire A. Hill. An identity theory of the short- and long-term investor debate. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 475-495 (2018).
133. Jennifer G. Hill. Good activist/bad activist: the rise of international stewardship codes. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 497-524 (2018).
134. Frank Partnoy. Specificity and time horizons. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 525-541 (2018).
135. Rachelle Sampson & Yuan Shi. Are investor time horizons shortening? 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 543-550 (2018).
136. Lynn Stout & Sergio Gramitto. Corporate governance as privately-ordered public policy: a proposal. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 551-576 (2018).
137. Andrew Verstein. Wrong-termism, right-termism, and the liability structure of investor time horizons. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 577-611 (2018).
138. Harold Weston, Conrad Ciccotello. Flash traders (milliseconds) to indexed institutions (centuries): the challenges of an agency theory approach to governance in the era of diverse investor time horizons. 41 Seattle U. L. Rev. 613-653 (2018).
139. Verity Winship, Jennifer K. Robbennolt. An empirical study of admissions in SEC settlements. 60 Ariz. L. Rev. 1-66 (2018).
June 8, 2018
140. S.I. Strong. Congress and commercial trusts: dealing with diversity jurisdiction post-Americold. 69 Fla. L. Rev. 1021-1091 (2017).
141. Xuan-Thao Nguyen. Zombie patents and zombie companies with patents. 69 Fla. L. Rev. 1147-1156 (2017).
142. Samuel W. Buell. Why do prosecutors say anything? The case of corporate crime. 96 N.C. L. Rev. 823-858 (2018).
143. Cindy R. Alexander & Yoon-Ho Alex Lee. Non-prosecution of corporations: toward a model of cooperation and leniency. 96 N.C. L. Rev. 859-901 (2018).
144. J.S. Park. Blasius, bylaw amendment powers & supermajority amendment bylaws. 18 UC Davis Bus. L.J. 129-159 (2017).
145. Gideon Mark. Confidential witness interviews in securities litigation. 96 N.C. L. Rev. 789-822 (2018).
146. Paul G. Mahoney. Deregulation and the subprime crisis. 104 Va. L. Rev. 235-300 (2018).
147. Merritt B. Fox, Lawrence R. Glosten & Gabriel V. Rauterberg. Stock market manipulation and its regulation. 35 Yale J. on Reg. 67-126 (2018).
June 15, 208
148. Jeremy C. Kress. Board to death: how busy directors could cause the next financial crisis. 59 B.C. L. Rev. 877-929 (2018).
149. Jongho Kim. To be creditor or to be shareholder, that is the question: is the debt-for-equity swap creditors’ financial suicide? 10 J. Bus. Entrepreneurship & L. 359-460 (2017).
150. Grace M. Giesel. Control of the attorney-client privilege after mergers and other transformational transactions: should control of the privilege be alienable by contract? 48 Seton Hall L. Rev. 309-352 (2018).
151. J. William Callison. Dangling threads: Hobby Lobby and corporate law issues. 48 U. Mem. L. Rev. 447-461 (2017).
152. Daniel Isaacson. The perfect storm is brewing once again: what scaling back Dodd-Frank will mean for the credit default swap. 10 J. Bus. Entrepreneurship & L. 249-272 (2017).
July 6, 2018
153. J. Maria Glover. “Encroachments and oppressions”: the corporatization of procedure and the decline of rule of law. 86 Fordham L. Rev. 2113-2130 (2018).
154. Uri Benoliel, Jenny Buchan, Tony Gutentag. Revisiting the rationality assumption of disclosure laws: an empirical analysis. 46 Hofstra L. Rev. 469-488 (2017).
155. Lee Epstein, William M. Landes, Hon. Richard A. Posner. When it comes to business the right and left sides of the Court agree. 54 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 33-55 (2017).
156. Anthony Michael Sabino. Reflections upon the jurisprudence of Justice Antonin Scalia: selections from securities law, arbitration, and administrative law. 46 Hofstra L. Rev. 445-467 (2017).
157. Ryan Bubb, Marcel Kahan. Regulating motivation: a new perspective on the Volcker Rule. 96 Tex. L. Rev. 1019-1051 (2018).
July 13, 2018
158. Curtis J. Milhaupt, Mariana Pargendler. Governance challenges of listed state-owned enterprises around the world: national experiences and a framework for reform. 50 Cornell Int’l L.J. 473-542 (2017).
159. Christopher W. Peterson. Piercing the corporate veil in Nebraska. 51 Creighton L. Rev. 247-279 (2018).
160. Gregory M. Gilchrist. Individual accountability for corporate crime. 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 335-388 (2018).
161. Matteo Gatti. Reconsidering the merger process: approval patterns, timeline, and shareholders’ role. 69 Hastings L.J. 835-924 (2018).
162. William J. Moon. Book review. Tax havens as producers of corporate law. Re-Imagining Offshore Finance: Market-Dominant Small Jurisdictions in a Globalizing Financial World by Christopher M. Bruner. 116 Mich. L. Rev. 1081-1100 (2018).
163. Jeffrey A. Maine. Multinational efforts to limit intellectual property income shifting: the OECD’s Base Erosion and Profit Shifting (BEPS) project. 20 SMU Sci. & Tech. L. Rev. 259-273 (2017).
164. Diane M. Ring. Corporate migrations and tax transparency and disclosure. 62 St. Louis U. L.J. 175-192 (2017).
165. David Elkins. The elusive definition of corporate tax residence. 62 St. Louis U. L.J. 219-236 (2017).
166. A.C. Pritchard. Book review. Insider trading law and the ambiguous quest for edge. Black Edge by Sheelah Kolhatkar. 116 Mich. L. Rev. 945-957 (2018).
July 20, 2018
167. Gladriel Shobe. Private benefits in public offerings: tax receivable agreements in IPOs. 71 Vand. L. Rev. 889-935 (2018).
168. Jeremy Kidd. Quacks or bootleggers: who’s really regulating hedge funds? 75 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 367-447 (2018).
169. Caren Morrison. Private actors, corporate data and national security: what assistance do tech companies owe law enforcement? 26 Wm. & Mary Bill Rts. J. 407-436 (2017).
170. Scott D. Hughes. Cryptocurrency regulations and enforcement in the U.S. 45 W. St. L. Rev. 1-28 (2017).
July 27, 2018
171. Robert C. Hockett & Saule T. Omarova. Private wealth and public goods: a case for a National Investment Authority. 43 J. Corp. L. 437-491 (2018).
172. Dorothy S. Lund. The case against passive shareholding voting. 43 J. Corp. L. 493-536 (2018).
173. Usha R. Rodrigues. Tournament of managers: lessons from the academic leadership market. 43 J. Corp. L. 537-579 (2018).
174. Anne M. Tucker. The long and the short: portfolio ratios & mutual fund investment time horizons. 43 J. Corp. L. 581-648 (2018).
175. Hester Peirce. Rethinking the national market system. 43 J. Corp. L. 649-662 (2018).
August 3, 2018
176. Alexander M. Nourafshan. From the closet to the boardroom: regulating LGBT diversity on corporate boards. 81 Alb. L. Rev. 439-487 (2017-2018).
177. Tesch Leigh West. When corporations go to church: free exercise under Hobby Lobby. 27 B.U. Pub. Int. L.J. 37-71 (2018)
178. Seth Green. Going beyond ethics and compliance: the growing corporate movement to embrace social value creation. 49 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 573-580 (2018).
179. Steven A. Ramirez. Diversity and ethics: toward an objective business compliance function. 49 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 581-609 (2018).
180. Cheryl L. Wade. Corporate compliance that advances racial diversity and justice and why business deregulation does not matter. 49 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 611-636 (2018).
181. Arthur Acevedo. Corporate ethics: approaches and implications to expanding the corporate mindset of profitability. 49 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 637-654 (2018).
182. Celia R. Taylor. The Dodd-Frank death knell. 49 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 655-668 (2018).
183. Melinda S. Molina. Addressing the lack of diversity on corporate boards: building responsive law school pedagogy and curriculum. 49 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 669-676 (2018).
August 10, 2018
184. Jill E. Fisch. Governance by contract: the implications for corporate bylaws. 106 Cal. L. Rev. 373-409 (2018).
185. Larry Catá Backer. The corporate social responsibilities of financial institutions for the conduct of their borrowers: the view from international law and standards. 21 Lewis & Clark L. Rev. 881-920 (2017).
186. Lucas Bradley. Georgia’s unconstitutional business venue provision: a Kingdom with impermissible borders. 69 Mercer L. Rev. 433-452 (2018).
187. M Catherine Norman. Small-business health insurance: a symptom of the diseased American health care system...what is the cure? 69 Mercer L. Rev. 533-573 (2018).
188. Aaron M. Page. Just compensation? Whether “business & human rights” compensation awards should embrace deterrence considerations. 50 N.Y.U. J. Int’l L. & Pol. 353-446 (2018).
189. Daniel C.K. Chow. China’s anti-corruption crackdown and the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act. 5 Tex. A&M L. Rev 323-341 (2018).
190. Gideon Mark. The Yates Memorandum. 51 UC Davis L. Rev. 1589-1671 (2018).
191. Cathy Hwang. Deal momentum. 65 UCLA L. Rev. 376-425 (2018).
192. Paul Mason, Usha Rodrigues, Mike Stegemoller & Steven Utke . Does shareholder voting matter? Evidence from the takeover market. 53 Wake Forest L. Rev. 157-209 (2018).
193. Julian Velasco. The diminishing duty of loyalty. 75 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 1035-1095 (2018).
194. Amy Deen Westbrook. Cash for your conscience: do whistleblower incentives improve enforcement of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act? 75 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 1097-1167 (2018).
195. Karl T. Muth, Andrew Leventhal. Mutuals: an area of legal climate change. 9 Wm. & Mary Bus. L. Rev. 597-618 (2018).
196. Andrew A. Schwartz. The gatekeepers of crowdfunding. 75 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 885-955 (2018).
197. Matthew C. Turk & Karen E. Woody. The Leidos mix-up and the misunderstood duty to disclose in securities law. 75 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 957-1034 (2018).
198. Stanislav Dolgopolov. Securities fraud embedded in the market structure crisis: high-frequency traders as primary violators. 9 Wm. & Mary Bus. L. Rev. 551-596 (2018).
199. John P. Anderson. Insider trading and the myth of market confidence. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 1-16 (2018)
200. Stephen M. Bainbridge. Kokesh footnote three notwithstanding: the future of the disgorgement penalty in SEC cases. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 17-30 (2018).
201. Franklin A. Gevurtz. The road not taken: a comparison of the E.U and U.S. insider trading prohibitions. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 31-47 (2018).
202. Zachary J. Gubler. “Maximalism with an experimental twist”: insider trading law at the Supreme Court. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 49-64 (2018).
203. Joan MacLeod Heminway. Tipper/tippee insider trading as unlawful deceptive conduct: insider gifts of material nonpublic information to strangers. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 65-99 (2018).
204. Peter J. Henning. Making up insider trading law as you go. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 101-120 (2018).
205. Roberta S. Karmel. The fiduciary principle of insider trading needs revision. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 121-134 (2018).
206. Yesha Yadav. Insider information and the limits of insider trading. 56 Wash. U. J.L. & Pol’y 135-152 (2018).
August 17, 2018
207. Charlene D. Luke. Captivating deductions. 46 Hofstra L. Rev. 855-912 (2018).
208. Hans Krause Hansen. Policing corruption post- and pre-crime: collective action and private authority in the maritime industry. 25 Ind. J. Global Legal Stud. 131-156 (2018).
209. Fenner L. Stewart. Behind the cloak of corporate social responsibility: safeguards for private participation within institutional design. 25 Ind. J. Global Legal Stud. 233-264 (2018).
210. Paddy Ireland. Efficiency or power? The rise of the shareholder-oriented joint stock corporation. 25 Ind. J. Global Legal Stud. 291-330 (2018).
211. Vanetia K. Wetherspoon. Stark violations discovered during due diligence: to disclose of not? 20 Quinnipiac Health L.J. 105-154 (2017).
212. David A. Weisbach. New equity integration. 71 Tax L. Rev. 1-52 (2017).
213. Young Ran (Christine) Kim. Carried interest and beyond: the nature of private equity investment and its
214. Vincenzo Bavoso. The corporate law dilemma and the enlightened sovereign control paradigm: in search of a new legal framework. 12 Brook. J. Corp. Fin. & Com. L. 241-278 (2018).
215. Ronald H. Filler, Jerry W. Markham. Whistleblowers—a case study in the regulatory cycle for financial services. 12 Brook. J. Corp. Fin. & Com. L. 311-340 (2018).
216. Harvey Gelb. The Husky case: fraud, bankruptcy, and veil piercing. 12 Brook. J. Corp. Fin. & Com. L. 341-362 (2018).
August 24, 2018
217. Joan MacLeod Heminway. Let’s not give up on traditional for-profit corporations for sustainable social enterprise. 86 UMKC L. Rev. 779-803 (2018).
218. John E. Tyler III. Structuring for action and longevity in the green economy: being intentional about committing to social/green purposes, connecting effort and impact, and addressing harm and accountability. 86 UMKC L Rev 937-961 (2018).
219. Andrew Keay, Jingchen Zhao. Transforming corporate governance in Chinese corporations: a journey, not a destination. 38 Nw. J. Int’l L. & Bus. 187-232 (2018).
220. Chang-hsien Tsai, Yen-nung Wu. What conflict minerals rules tell us about the legal transplantation of corporate social responsibility standards without the state: from the United Nations to the United States to Taiwan. 38 Nw. J. Int’l L. & Bus. 233-284 (2018).
August 31, 2018
221. Deborah Masucci, Shravanthi Suresh. Transforming business through proactive dispute management. 18 Cardozo J. Conflict Resol. 659-676 (2017).
222. Jeff Thomas. Equity crowdfunding portals should join and enhance the crowd by providing venture formation resources. 42 Nova L. Rev. 375-415 (2018).
223. Joseph A. Schremmer, Charles C. Steincamp. Imputing regulatory failures in oil and gas licensing: a discussion and proposal. 57 Washburn L.J. 265-314 (2018).
224. Jeff Todd, R. Todd Jewell. Dubious assumptions, economic models, and expert testimony. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 279-321 (2018).
225. James D. Cox, Randall S. Thomas. Delaware’s retreat: exploring developing fissures and tectonic shifts in Delaware corporate law. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 323-389 (2018).
226. Mohsen Manesh. Creatures of contract: a half-truth about LLCs. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 391-465 (2018).
227. Jonathan S. Masur, Eric A. Posner. Cost-benefit analysis and the judicial role. 85 U. Chi. L. Rev. 935-986 (2018).
September 7, 2018
228. Jennifer S. Fan. Catching disruption: regulating corporate venture capital. 2018 Colum. Bus. L. Rev. 341-425.
229. Kathleen McGarvey Hidy. Business disputes over social media accounts: legal rights, judicial rationales, and the resultant business risks. 2018 Colum. Bus. L. Rev. 426-494.
230. Mark K. Brewer. Corporate social responsibility in the age of hydraulic fracturing in the United States and the United Kingdom. 51 Creighton L. Rev. 577-602 (2018).
231. Dan DePasquale, Surbhi Sarang & Natalie Bump Vena. Forging food justice through cooperatives in New York City. 45 Fordham Urb. L.J. 909-950 (2018).
232. Jonathan Brown. Beyond corporate form: a response to Dan DePasquale, Surbhi Sarang, and Natalie Bump Vena’s Forging Food Justice through Cooperatives in New York City. 45 Fordham Urb. L.J. 1121-1139 (2018).
233. Beth Van Schaack. The inconsequential choice-of-law question posed by Jesner v. Arab Bank. 24 ILSA J. Int’l & Comp. L. 359-368 (2018).
234. Bernard S. Sharfman. A private ordering defense of a company’s right to use dual class share structures in IPOs. 63 Vill. L. Rev. 1-34 (2018).
235. J. Robert Brown Jr. Shareholder proposals and the limits of encrypted interpretations. 63 Vill. L. Rev. 35-77 (2018).
236. Nicholas Walter. The utility of rational basis review. 63 Vill. L. Rev. 79-123 (2018).
237. Marek Dubovec, Adalberto Elias. The challenges of the Mexican intermediated securities holding system and opportunities for modernization. 19 Or. Rev. Int’l L. 93-130 (2018)
September 14, 2018
238. Daniel Greene, Omesh Kini, Jaideep Shenoy. An investigation of pooled purchasing as a source of value creation in diversifying acquisitions. 60 J.L. & Econ. 597-636 (2017).
239. Yuqi Gu, Connie X. Mao, Xuan Tian. Banks’ interventions and firms’ innovation: evidence from debt covenant violations. 60 J.L. & Econ. 637-671 (2017).
240. Juliet P. Kostritsky. One size does not fit all: a contextual approach to fiduciary duties owed to preferred stockholders from venture capital to public preferred to family business. 70 Rutgers U. L. Rev. 43-114 (2017).
241. Ross Levine, Chen Lin, Lai Wei. Insider trading and innovation. 60 J.L. & Econ. 749-800 (2017).
242. Matthew L. Mustokoff, Margaret E. Mazzeo. Loss causation on trial in Rule 10b-5 litigation a decade after Dura. 70 Rutgers U. L. Rev. 175-219 (2017).
September 21, 2018
243. William Magnuson. The public cost of private equity. 102 Minn. L. Rev. 1847-1910 (2018).
244. Robert J. Rhee. A legal theory of shareholder primacy. 102 Minn. L. Rev. 1951-2017 (2018
245. Lynn M. LoPucki. Corporate charter competition. 102 Minn. L. Rev. 2101-2168 (2018).
246. Oscar G. Chase. Consent to judicial jurisdiction: the foundation of "registration" statutes. 73 N.Y.U. Ann. Surv. Am. L. 159-200 (2018).
247. Hilary J. Allen. The SEC as financial stability regulator. 43 J. Corp. L. 715-774 (2018).
248. Dan Awrey, Kristin van Zwieten. The shadow payment system. 43 J. Corp. L. 775-816 (2018).
249. Merritt B. Fox, Lawrence R. Glosten, Gabriel V. Rauterberg. Informed trading and its regulation. 43 J. Corp. L. 817-898 (2018).
250. David Min. Housing finance reform and the shadow money supply. 43 J. Corp. L. 899-937 (2018).
September 28, 2018
251. Alan R. Palmiter. Corporate triplespeak: responses by investor-owned utilities to the EPA’s proposed Clean Power Plan. 83 Brook. L. Rev. 983-1027 (2018).
252. Shu-Yi Oei. The trouble with gig talk: choice of narrative and the worker classification fights. 81 Law & Contemp. Probs. 107-136 (2018).
253. Ellen S. Podgor. Disruptive innovation in criminal defense: demanding corporate criminal trials. 69 Mercer L. Rev. 825-838 (2018).
254. Susan S. Kuo, Benjamin Means. The political economy of corporate exit. 71 Vand. L. Rev. 1293-1332 (2018).
255. Joshua Ulan Galperin. Private, environmental, governance. 9 Geo. Wash. J. Energy & Envtl. L. 1-4 (2018).
256. Lisa Benjamin. Institutional investors in the UK and “carbon-major” companies: private environmental governance post-Paris. 9 Geo. Wash. J. Energy & Envtl. L. 5-20 (2018).
257. Sarah J. Morath. Private governance and animal welfare. 9 Geo. Wash. J. Energy & Envtl. L. 21-32 (2018).
258. Albert C. Lin. Pope Francis’ encyclical on the environment as private environmental governance. 9 Geo. Wash. J. Energy & Envtl. L. 33-44 (2018).
259. Kristen van de Biezenbos. Enforcing private environmental governance standards through community contracts. 9 Geo. Wash. J. Energy & Envtl. L. 45-49 (2018).
260. Joshua Ulan Galperin. Pragmatism, pragtivism, and private environmental governance. 9 Geo. Wash. J. Energy & Envtl. L. 50-55 (2018).
261. Anthony O’Rourke. Parallel enforcement and agency interdependence. 77 Md. L. Rev. 985-1061 (2018).
262. Gregory Scopino. Preventing spoofing: from criminal prosecution to social norms. 84 U. Cin. L. Rev. 1069-1143 (2016).
263. Arthur McMahon III. It takes a village to fund a start-up: how an electronic community for early-stage investments can bring democracy back to equity crowdfunding. 84 U. Cin. L. Rev. 1269-1334 (2016).
October 5, 2018
264. Carliss N. Chatman. The corporate personhood two-step. 18 Nev. L.J. 811-861 (2018).
265. Hao Jiang. Enforcing the bargain v. materiality requirement: the future of disclosure-only settlements post-Trulia. 38 Pace L. Rev. 569-607 (2018).
266. Peter Lee. Innovation and the firm: a new synthesis. 70 Stan. L. Rev. 1431-1501 (2018).
267. Giovanni Strampelli. Knocking at the boardroom door: a transatlantic overview of director-institutional investor engagement in law and practice. 12 Va. L. & Bus. Rev. 187-241 (2018).
268. Neal Newman. Regulation A+: new and improved after the JOBS Act or a failed revival? 12 Va. L. & Bus. Rev. 243-285 (2018).
269. Susan Lorde Martin. The Appointments Clause and the SEC’s administrative law judges: protecting the separation of powers, political accountability, and investors. 12 Va. L. & Bus. Rev. 287-319 (2018).
270. Linda Allen. Accounting for contingent litigation liabilities: what you disclose can be used against you. 12 Va. L. & Bus. Rev. 321-347 (2018).
October 12, 2018
271. Edwin Bustinza Lozada. The corporate social responsibility in the Peruvian mining industry: future challenges. 46 Denv. J. Intl'l L. & Pol'y 207-222 (2018).
272. Richard P. Wolfe. Minority shares under the Louisiana Business Corporation Act: expulsion, oppression, and fiduciary duty. 64 Loy. L. Rev. 25-121 (2018).
273. Dmitry A. Pentsov. Contractual joint ventures in international investment arbitration. 38 Nw. J. Int'l L. & Bus. 391-448 (2018).
274. Lori D. Johnson. Redefining roles and duties of the transactional lawyer: a narrative approach. 91 St. John's L. Rev. 845-881 (2017).
275. Peter Molk. Protecting LLC owners while preserving LLC flexibility. 51 UC Davis L. Rev. 2129-2190 (2018).
276. Kevin S. Haeberle, M. Todd Henderson. Making a market for corporate disclosure. 35 Yale J. on Reg. 383-436 (2018).
277. Scott Hirst. Universal proxies. 35 Yale J. on Reg. 437-511 (2018).
October 19, 2018
278. Kenneth J. Vanko. Dissolution and rational choice: the unique remedial framework for director deadlock under the Illinois Business Corporation Act. 38 N. Ill. U. L. Rev. 348-395 (2018).
279. Yakov Amihud, Markus Schmid & Steven Davidoff Solomon. Settling the staggered board debate. 166 U. Pa. L. Rev. 1475-1510 (2018)
280. Jeffrey C. O’Brien. The craft brewing boom and Minnesota’s three-tier system: the case for change. 43 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 971-1002 (2017).
281. Zachary Atherton-Ely. Demonstrating value to a corporation as in-house counsel. 43 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 1003-1013 (2017).
282. Kathleen Harrell-Latham & student Daniel Spicer. Think like a lawyer, act like a mogul: tackling practical business problems in a changing legal landscape. 43 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 1014-1058 (2017).
283. Zachary J. Robins, student Timothy M. Joyce. How to crowdfund and not fall flat on your face: best practices for investment crowdfunding offerings and the data to prove it. 43 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 1059-1094 (2017).
284. Leanne Fuith. Creating the lawyer as business leader. 43 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 1095-1112 (2017).
285. Seth C. Oranburg. Hyperfunding: regulating financial innovations. 89 U. Colo. L. Rev. 1033-1099 (2018).
October 26, 2018
286. Lécia Vicente. The Hohfeldian concept of share in limited liability companies: a view from the common and civil law traditions. 33 Tul. Eur. & Civ. L.F. 41-74 (2018).
287. Anat Alon-Beck. The coalition model, a private-public strategic innovation policy model for encouraging entrepreneurship and economic growth in the era of new economic challenges. 17 Wash. U. Global Stud. L. Rev. 267-326 (2018).
288. Beverley Earle, Anita Cava. Examining the JPMorgan “Princeling” settlement: insight into current Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) interpretation and enforcement. 17 Wash. U. Global Stud. L. Rev. 365-410 (2018).
289. Thomas Buergenthal. International human rights: need for further institutional development. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 9-16 (2018).
290. Sara Sun Beale. The Trafficking Victim Protection Act: the best hope for international human rights litigation in the U.S. courts? 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 17-47 (2018).
291. Michael J. Kelly. Atrocities by corporate actors: a historical perspective. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 49-89 (2018).
292. Carsten Stahn. Liberals vs romantics: challenges of an emerging corporate international criminal law. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 91-125 (2018).
293. Milena Sterio. Corporate liability for human rights violations: the future of the Alien Tort Claims Act. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 127-150 (2018).
294. Kishanthi Parella. Brand as information intermediary. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 151-164 (2018).
295. Caroline Kaeb. Corporate engagement with public policy: the new frontier of ethical business. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 165-186 (2018).
296. David Nersessian. A human rights perspective on professional responsibility in global corporate practice. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 187-212 (2018).
297. David Scheffer. Is the presumption of corporate impunity dead? 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 213-223 (2018).
298. Ursula Tracy Doyle. The cost of territoriality: jus cogens claims against corporations. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 225-233 (2018).
299. Jonas Grimheden. Civil litigation in response to corporate human rights abuse: the European Union and its member states. 50 Case W. Res. J. Int’l L. 235-248 (2018).
300. Yuliya Guseva. The SEC and foreign private issuers: a path to optimal public enforcement. 59 B.C. L. Rev. 2055-2133 (2018).
301. Hugo S.W. Farmer. How do you qualify as a whistleblower under the Dodd-Frank Act? Blowing the whistle on a circuit split. 36 J.L. & Com. 101-130 (2018).
302. Stuart R. Cohn & Miao Yinzhi. The dragon and the eagle: reforming China’s securities IPO laws in the U.S. model, pros and cons. 17 Wash. U. Global Stud. L. Rev. 327-363 (2018).
November 2, 2018
303. Mohsen Manesh. Equity in LLC law? 44 Fla. St. U. L. Rev. 93-141 (2016).
304. Ann Juergens & student Diane Galatowitsch. Fostering client altruism and the common good in the practice of law: learning from emerging movements in business and economics. 44 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 1-40 (2018).
305. James Keuning & Ann Rainhart. The law firm operations team: collaborative agent of change in a changing profession. 44 Mitchell Hamline L. Rev. 41-104 (2018).
306. Lilian V. Faulhaber. The trouble with tax competition: from practice to theory. 71 Tax L. Rev. 311-365 (2018).
307. Gregg D. Polsky, Adam H. Rosenzweig. The Up-C revolution. 71 Tax L. Rev. 415-470 (2018).
308. Elizabeth Brown, Inara Scott. Sanctuary corporations: should liberal corporations get religion? 20 U. Pa. J. Const. L. 1101-1144 (2018).
November 9, 2018
309. Maria Lucia Passador, Federico Riganti. Shareholders’ rights in agency conflicts: selected issues in the transatlantic debate. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 569-618 (2018).
310. Matthew T. Bodie. Holacracy and the law. 42 Del. J. Corp. L. 619-686 (2018).
311. Dirk A. Zetzsche, Ross P. Buckley, Douglas W. Arner & Janos N. Barberis From FinTech to TechFin: the regulatory challenges of data-driven finance. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 393-446 (2018).
312. Adriana Z. Robertson. Blowing hot air: regulatory credibility and the living will requirement. 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 447-505 (2018).
313. Sean Delany, Jeremy Steckel. Balancing public and private interests in pay for success programs: should we care about the private benefit doctrine? 14 N.Y.U. J.L. & Bus. 507-594 (2018).
November 16, 2018
314. Michael R. Siebecker & student Andrew M. Brandes. Corporate compliance and criminality: Does the common law promote culpable blindness? 50 Conn. L. Rev. 387-441 (2018).
315. Franklin A. Gevurtz. Saying yes: Reviewing board decisions to sell or merge the corporation. 44 Fla. St. U. L. Rev. 437-513 (2017).
316. Martin H. Malin. Protecting platform workers in the gig economy: Look to the FTC. 51 Ind. L. Rev. 377-411 (2018).
317. Jacqueline Laínez Flanagan. Holding U.S. corporations accountable: toward a convergence of U.S. international tax policy and international human rights. 45 Pepp. L. Rev. 685-746 (2018).
318. Robert Anderson IV. The Delaware trap: an empirical analysis of incorporation decisions. 91 S. Cal. L. Rev. 657-710 (2018).
319. Lenore Palladino. Shareholder primacy and worker prosperity: a broken link. 66 U. Kan. L. Rev. 1011-1032 (2018).
November 30, 2018
320. Eli Bukspan, Eylon Yadin. Marrying corporate law and family businesses. 66 Drake L. Rev. 549-584 (2018)
December 7, 2018
321. Andrew Elmore. Franchise regulation for the fissured economy. 86 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 907-965 (2018).
322. Paula Dalley. Vicarious charity: social responsibility and Catholic social teaching. 56 J. Cath. Legal Stud. 85-130 (2017).
323. Joanna Shepherd. Consolidation and innovation in the pharmaceutical industry: the role of mergers and acquisitions in the current innovation ecosystem. 21 J. Health Care L. & Pol’y 1-28 (2018).
324. David B. Wilkins, Maria J. Esteban Ferrer. The integration of law into global business solutions: the rise, transformation, and potential future of the Big Four accountancy networks in the global legal services market. 43 Law & Soc. Inquiry 981-1026 (2018).
325. Leonard McCarthy. Coming of age: the new face of integrity compliance. 90 Temp. L. Rev. 603-609 (2018).
326. Todd Haugh. Caremark’s behavioral legacy. 90 Temp. L. Rev. 611-646 (2018).
327. Paul E. McGreal. Caremark in the arc of compliance history. 90 Temp. L. Rev. 647-680 (2018).
328. Claire A. Hill. Caremark as soft law. 90 Temp. L. Rev. 681-697 (2018).
329. James A. Fanto. The governing authority’s responsibilities in compliance and risk management, as seen in the American Law Institute’s Draft Principles of compliance, risk management, and enforcement. 90 Temp. L. Rev. 699-726 (2018).
330. Donald C. Langevoort. Caremark and compliance: a twenty-year lookback. 90 Temp. L. Rev. 727-742 (2018).
December 21, 2018
331. Christopher M. Brumer. Center-left politics and corporate governance: what is the "progressive" agenda? 2018 BYU L. Rev. 267-333.
332. Joseph K. Leahy. Intermediate scrutiny for corporate political contributions. 44 Fla. St. U. L. Rev. 1119-1224 (2017).
333. Carol Goforth. Making the case for the Uniform Limited Liability Company Act (2013) in Arkansas. 40 U. Ark. Little Rock L. Rev. 187-230 (2017).
334. Matthew J. Wilkins. You don't need love...but it helps: insider trading law after Salman. 106 Ky. L.J. 433-461 (2017-2018).
335. Kevin S. Haeberle, M. Todd Henderson. A new market-based approach to securities law. 85 U. Chi. L. Rev. 1313-1393 (2018).
December 28, 2018
336. Victoria Barnes. Judicial intervention in early corporate governance disputes: Vice-Chancellor Shadwell's lost judgment in Mozley v. Alston (1847). 58 Am. J. Legal Hist. 394-413 (2018).
337. Sarath Sanga. A theory of corporate joint ventures. 106 Cal. L. Rev. 1437-1475 (2018).
338. Karen C. Burke. Exploiting the Medicare tax loophole. 21 Fla. Tax Rev. 570-621 (2018).
339. James R. Repetti. The impact of the 2017 Act's tax rate changes on choice of entity. 21 Fla. Tax Rev. 686-714 (2018).
340. Erik Roder. Combining limited liability and transparent taxation: lessons from the convergent evolution of GmbH & Co. KGs, S Corporations, LLCs, and other functionally equivalent entities. 21 Fla. Tax Rev. 762-843 (2018).
341. Sara Dezalay. Lawyers in Africa: brokers of the state, intermediaries of globalization. 25 Ind. J. Global Legal Stud. 639-669 (2018).
342. Cheryl Scarboro, Diana Wielocha. Role of employee discipline in FCPA settlements: balancing competing considerations. 50 N.Y.U. J. Int'l L. & Pol. 1207-1235 (2018). [
343. Russell Korobkin, Michael Dorff. Bargaining with the CEO: the case for "negotiate first, choose second." 34 Negotiation J. 347-377 (2018).
344. Samuel Dinnar, Lawrence Susskind. The eight big negotiation mistakes that entrepreneurs make. 34 Negotiation J. 401-413 (2018).
345. Ronald J. Colombo. An antitrust approach to corporate free exercise claims. 92 St. John's L. Rev. 29-90 (2018).
346. Valerie J. Pelton. Jebel Ali: open for business. 27 Transnat'l L. & Contemp. Probs. 375-401 (2018).
347. William S. Laufer. A very special regulatory milestone. 20 U. Pa. J. Bus. L. 392-428 (2017).
348. Darren Rosenblum. When does sex diversity on boards benefit firms? 20 U. Pa. J. Bus. L. 429-484 (2017).
Additional Articles Published During 2018
349. Mark L Steinberg. Texas Gulf Sulphur at Fifty-A Contemporary and Historical Perspective. 71 SMU L. Rev. 625-641 (2018).
350. Steven M. Bainbridge. Equal Access to Information: The Fraud at the Heart of Texas Gulf Sulphur. 71 SMU L. Rev. 643-652 (2018).
351. Richard M. Buxbaum. From TGS Conservatorships to Sarbanes-Oxley Fair Funds. 71 SMU L. Rev. 653-674. (2018).
352. Wendy G. Couture. Texas Gulf Sulphur: A Case Study on Responding to Market Rumors. 71 SMU L. Rev. 675-695 (2018).
353. James D. Cox. Seeking an Objective for Regulating Insider Trading Through Texas Gulf Sulphur. 71 L. Rev. 697-711 (2018).
354. Onnig H. Dombalagian. Texas Gulf Sulphur and Information Disclosure Policy. 71 SMU L. Rev.713-727 (2018).
355. Lisa M. Fairfax. From Equality to Duty: On Altering the Reach, Impact, and Meaning of the Texas Gulf Legacy. 71 SMU L. Rev. 729-748 (2018).
356. Jill E. Fisch. Constructive Ambiguity and Judicial Development of Insider Trading. 71 SMU L. Rev. 749-766 (2018).
357. Merritt B. Fox & George N. Tepe. Personal Benefit Has No Place in Misappropriation Tipping Cases. 71 SMU L. Rev. 767-782 (2018).
358. Tamar Frankel. Insider Trading. 71 SMU L. Rev. 783-797 (2018).
359. Roberta. S. Karmel. Will Fifty Years of the SEC’s Disgorgement Remedy Be Abolished? 71 SMU L. Rev. 799 810 (2018).
360. Michael J. Kaufan. From Texas Gulf Sulphur to Laudato Si': Mining Equitable Principles from Insider Trading Law. 71 SMU L. Rev.811-833 (2018).
361. Donald C. Langevoort. From Texas Gulf Sulphur to Chiarella: A Tale of Two Duties. 71 SMU L.Rev.835-851 (2018).
362. Mark J. Loewenstein. Thinking Fast and Slow About the Concept of Materiality. 71 SMU L. Rev.853-868 (2018).
363. Jonathan Macey. Martoma and Newman: Valid Corporate Purpose and the Personal Benefit Test. 71 SMU L. Rev. 869-882 (2018).
364. Daniel J. Morrissey. Taming Rule 10b-5-1: The Unfinished Business of Texas Gulf Sulphur. 71 SMU L. Rev.883-894 (2018).
365. Donna M. Nagy. The Statutory Authority for Court-Ordered Disgorgement in SEC Enforcement Actions. 71 SMU L. Rev. 895-926 (2018).
366. Adam C. Pritchard & Robert B. Thompson. Texas Gulf Sulphur and the Genesis of Corporate Liability Under Rule l0b-5. 71 SMU L. Rev. 927-946 (2018).
367. Margaret Sachs. Unintended Consequences: The Link Between Judge Friendly's Texas Gulf Sulphur Concurrence and Recent Supreme Court Decisions Misconstruing Rule 10b-5. 71 SMU L. Rev. 947-965 (2018).
368. James C. Spindler. The Coasian Firm and Insider Trading, Revisited. 71 SMU L. Rev. 967-985 (2018).
369. Manning G. Warren III. A Birthday Toast to Texas Gulf Sulphur. 71 SMU L. Rev. 987-998 (2018).
370. Verity Winship. Disgorgement in Insider Trading Cases: FY2005-FY2015. 71 SMU L. Rev. 999-1013 (2018).
371. Henry T. C. Hu & John D. Morley. A Regulatory Framework for Exchange-Traded Funds. 91 S. Cal. L. Rev. 839-941 (2018)
372. Alan M. Weinberger. Henry Ford’s Wingman: A Perspective on the Centennial of Dodge v. Ford. 14 NYU J. L.& Bus. 1013 (2018).
373. Sean Griffin, Dan Awrey & Blanaid Clake. Resolving the Crisis in U.S. Merger Regulation: A Transatlantic Alternative to the Perpetual Litigation Machine, 35 Yale J. Reg. 1 (2018).
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