May 2007 Vol. 105 No. 7 THE REVIEW
ARTICLES

Tribute: The Imagination of James Boyd White

Lee C. Bollinger

For several decades, James Boyd White has been a unique voice in the law. It is a voice of extraordinary intellectual range, of erudition, and of deep commitment to a life of self-understanding and of humane values. His point of access is language—all language, in every context. Armed by a lifetime of thought about words, he justifiably has regarded no field or discipline or communicative activity as foreign and outside his ken. Whoever reads him must feel his sense of intellectual empowerment that our world, sectioned as it is by expertise, would deny us.

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Tribute: Educative Friendship — A Personal Note

Jeanne Gaakeer
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Tribute: A Teacher

H. Jefferson Powell
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Tribute: Speech, Silence, and Ethical Lives in the Law

Robin West
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Interview with James Boyd White

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Reverse Monitoring: On the Hidden Role of Employee Stock-Based Compensation

Sharon Hannes
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Doctors & Juries

Phillip G. Peters, Jr.
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Correspondence: A Reality Check on an Empirical Study: Comments on "Inside the Administrative State"

Sally Katzen
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Correspondence: Legitimacy, Selectivity, and the Disunitary Executive: A Reply to Sally Katzen

Lisa Schultz Bressman & Michael P. Vandenbergh
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Correspondence: Should Patent Infringement Require Proof of Copying?

Mark A. Lemley
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Correspondence: The Angel is in the Big Picture: A Response to Lemley

Samson Vermont
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Correspondence: God vs. the Gavel: A Brief Rejoinder

Douglas Laycock
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NOTES

Proximate Cause in Constitutional Torts: Holding Interrogators Liable for Fifth Amendment Violations at Trial

Joel Flaxman

In 1996, a Texas trial court convicted eleven-year-old LaCresha Murray of injury to a child and gave her a twenty-five-year sentence. An appeals court overturned LaCresha’s conviction after she had spent three years in custody, finding that her confession should have been suppressed and not used at trial. After her release from custody, LaCresha filed a lawsuit in federal district court under 42 U.S.C. § 1983, seeking damages from the officers who, she claimed, had violated her Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination by eliciting the involuntary confession used at trial to convict her.

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One Stop, No Stop, Two Stop, Terry Stop: Reasonable Suspicion and Methamphetamine Manufacturers

Andrew C. Goetz
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