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« Sherry Colb on Nonhuman Animals in Jewish Law | Main | Church in worst credibility crisis since Reformation, Hans Kung tells bishops »

04/19/2010

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Patrick S. O'Donnell

Which reminds me of two recent papers, the first courtesy of Larry Solum's Legal Theory blog: "Money Talks But It Isn't Speech," by Deborah Hellman, available here: http://www.law.umaryland.edu/faculty/profiles/faculty.html?facultynum=063
Professor Hellman writes in her introductory note that she "wants to begin by expressing my gratitude and admiration for the late Ed Baker of the University of Pennsylvania Law School, for his many conversations on this topic and for encouraging me to write this piece."

Secondly, from Steven Schwinn of the Constitutional Law Prof Blog I learned of this excellent paper by David Gans and Douglas Kendall of the Constitutional Accountability Center, "A Capitalist Joker: The Strange Origins, Disturbing Past, and Uncertain Future of Corporate Personhood in American Law." It's available here: http://www.theusconstitution.org/upload/fck/file/File_storage/A%20Capitalist%20Joker(1).pdf

Patrick S. O'Donnell

At Professor Hellman's faculty page click on "Selected Publications."

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