Rutgers Journal of Law & Public Policy


strict warning: Declaration of views_plugin_style_default::options() should be compatible with views_object::options() in /acquisitions/www/camlaw/sites/all/modules/views/plugins/views_plugin_style_default.inc on line 24.

RJLPP REGION IN REVIEW BLOG

Welcome to the Rutgers Journal of Law & Public Policy's Region in Review blog covering regional legal issues. As one of the first law journals to provide online-exclusive commentary, the blog provides fresh and dynamic perspectives on the region's emerging questions of law and policy. We are always accepting contributions that focus on current, region-centric topics. If you are interested in contributing, please email rutgers.jlpp.blog@gmail.com. Submissions should be no longer than 3,000 words.  

-RJLPP Editorial Board

Apple vs. FBI: The Forgotten Fourth Amendment Argument

By: Grady Lowman
 
March 21, 2016
 
Concerns over privacy and security took center stage in media coverage of Apple's litigation against the U.S. Justice Department over the iPhone of San Bernardino shooter Syed Farook. So why weren't consumers' Fourth Amendment privacy rights addressed in the litigation?

DEMOCRACY IS NOT FOR SALE: Why courts should adopt the Ninth Circuit interpretation of Buckley v. Valeo that permits the regulation of organizations with “a” major purpose towards political advocacy as political action committees

By: Ryan Grosso

September 23, 2015

In a post "Citizens United" world where politics is consumed by wealth and money, should the Third Circuit embrace tougher disclosure requirements and expand the scope of the organizations which can be regulated as political action committees?

RJLPP is proud to announce...

The Rutgers Journal of Law and Public Policy was recently cited by the NEW JERSEY SUPREME COURT on page 41 of its opinion in Department of Children & Families v. E.D.-O., __ N.J. __ (2015). We are extremely proud of the hard work of our authors and staff, both past and present.
 
Click to view full opinion.

New Jersey’s Answer to the Economic Loss Rule: Striking a Balance Between Public Policy Considerations in Contract and Tort Law

By: Dennis Shlionsky

August 24, 2015

The black letter economic loss rule is ostensibly straight forward: absent contractual privity, a party may not recover economic damages in tort absent a showing of a personal injury or property damage. Recent unpublished decisions in the Garden State, however, have created significant uncertainty in the law regarding the proper application of the rule, particularly in the construction law arena.