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JASON SCOTT JOHNSTON Robert G. Fuller Jr. Professor of Law and Director of the Program on Law and the Environment (POLE), presented “The Positive Political Economy of Alternative Institutions for Regulatory Cost-Benefit Analysis” at the Annual Meeting of the American Law and Economics Association at NYU Law School, at the Georgetown University Law Center Law and Economics Workshop, and at the Olin Law and Economics Workshop at the University of Virginia School of Law. Johnston presented “On the Market for Ecosystem Control” at the University of Virginia School of Law’s conference entitled “Saving Nature.” In June 2001, Johnston and POLE co-hosted a major conference on environmental and resource regulatory reform, “Covenanting the Future: Reforming Environmental Regulation Through Innovative Resource Land Management” (see article on p. xx). Immediately following the conference, POLE co-sponsored a day-long Roundtable discussion on what federal environmental and resource regulators can do to better facilitate State environmental and resource policy innovation.
The Positive Political Economy of Alternative Institutions for Regulatory Cost-Benefit Analysis, Symposium: Cost Benefit Analysis, University of Pennsylvania Law Review (Forthcoming 2002)

On the Market for Ecosystem Control, Virginia Environmental Law Journal (Forthcoming 2001)

Should the Law Mirror Commercial Norms?: A Comment on the Bernstein Conjecture and its Relevance for Contract Law Theory and Reform, Michigan Law Review (Forthcoming 2001)

Experimental Results on Bargaining under Alternative Property Rights Regimes (co-author Rachel Croson), Journal of Law, Economics and Organization (Forthcoming 2000)

How Does Imperfect Law Alter the Evolution of Commercial Norms?, Michigan Law Review (Forthcoming 2000)

The Law and Economics of Environmental Contracts, in Environmental Contracts and Other Innovative Approaches to Environmental Regulation, eds. Deketelaere and Orts (Forthcoming 2000)

LEO KATZ Professor of Law presented “Is There a Volume Discount for Crime?” as the Fortunoff Lecture at the New York University Criminal Law Colloquium. He spoke on “Why We Do What We Do and Why We Do It” to the AALS panel on Jurisprudence; presented “Why Is the Law So Either/Or?” at the University of Texas Law School; “Conflicts of Rights and the Outbreak of the First World War” at a conference held by Penn Law’s Institute for Law and Philosophy; “Why the Successful Assassin Is More Wicked Than the Unsuccessful One” at a conference in honor of Sandy Kadish; “Responsibility and Consent” at the General Aspects of Law Workshop at the University of California Berkeley; and a comment on the relationship between rules and laws at the Mazatlan Conference on Legal and Political Philosophy.
A Comment on Scott Shapiro’s “Theory of Rules,” Instituto de Investigaciones Juridicas (Forthcoming 2001)

Duress, in Encyclopedia of Crime and Criminal Justice (McMillan Press, Forthcoming 2001)

Conflicts of Rights and the Outbreak of the First World War, Legal Theory (Forthcoming 2001)

An Exchange on the Nature of Legal Theory: What We Do When We Do What We Do: The Purposes of Legal Scholarship, 37 San Diego Law Review 753 (2000)

The Morality of Criminal Law: A Symposium in Honor of Professor Sandi Kadish: Why the Successful Assassin Is More Wicked Than the Unsuccessful One, 88 California Law Review 791 (2000)

 
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