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October 17, 2017
Lots of criminal justice coverage at start of new Harvard Law Review Blog
We are excited to announce the launch of the Harvard Law Review Blog.
The Harvard Law Review published its first issue more than 130 years ago with the hope that it could “enlarge our field” and be “serviceable to the profession” through thoughtful and relevant legal analysis. Our Blog continues this effort. By fostering legal inquiry and argument that is fast-paced and timely, the Blog will strive to complement the long-form, in-depth analysis that has filled our pages for over a century.
Like our print edition and the Forum, the Blog will bring together the scholars, practitioners, and leaders who are on the forefront of today’s biggest legal issues — who are pushing for a deeper understanding of the law. In keeping with our tradition as a generalist publication, our contributors will explore a range of topics, from Chevron deference and civil rights to international trade and immigration law.
In 1887, the editors of the Law Review’s first issue wrote, “It will be our aim to develop the Review on the lines we have indicated, in the hope of deserving the support which we have already received.” Today, we launch the Harvard Law Review Blog in the same spirit.
Notably, a number of the initial posts up on the HLR Blog have a criminal justice focus:
"Costs of money bail to justice" by Honorable Tani G. Cantil-Sakauye
"Voting Rights: The Struggle of Our Lifetime" by Eric Holder, Jr.
October 17, 2017 at 11:44 PM | Permalink
Rename it, The Cazzate Blog.
Posted by: David Behar | Oct 18, 2017 6:14:23 AM
mentally impaired children
Posted by: Claudio Giusti | Oct 18, 2017 10:21:30 AM