Fla. L. Rev. Forum

Rebecca Sharpless Balancing Future Harms: The “Particularly Serious Crime” Bar to Refugee Protection Response to Mary Holper, Redefining “Particularly Serious Crimes” in Refugee Law The particularly serious crime (PSC) analysis in U.S. immigration law stands as a gatekeeper to protection from persecution abroad. Asylum applicants who meet the definition of a refugee are statutorily disqualified from […]

Fla. L. Rev. Forum

Timothy Sandefur Due Process and Agency: Compliments, Not Substitutes Response to Gary Lawson & Guy I. Seidman, By Any Other Name: Rational Basis Inquiry and the Federal Government’s Fiduciary Duty of Care In 1816, in answer to an inquiry from a lawyer, former president Thomas Jefferson wrote that the political writings of Aristotle, valuable as they may […]

Fla. L. Rev. Forum

Sotirios A. Barber Are Professors Lawson and Seidman Serious About A “Fiduciary Constitution”? Response to Gary Lawson & Guy I. Seidman, By Any Other Name: Rational Basis Inquiry and the Federal Government’s Fiduciary Duty of Care In By Any Other Name: Rational Basis Inquiry and the Federal Government’s Fiduciary Duty of Care, Professors Gary Lawson and Guy […]

Fla. L. Rev. Forum

Allison Crennen-Dunlap & César Cuauhtémoc García Hernández Pragmatics and Problems Response to Mary Holper, Redefining “Particularly Serious Crimes” in Refugee Law Born of an international commitment to avoid sending migrants to countries where they face persecution on a small set of protected bases, asylum law is one aspect of U.S. immigration law that purports to serve humanitarian […]

Fla. L. Rev. Forum

Minch Minchin The Content-Neutrality Doctrine Still Works Response to R. George Wright, Content-Neutral and Content-Based Regulations of Speech: A Distinction That Is No Longer Worth the Fuss In a recent piece in the Florida Law Review, however, Indiana University of Law Professor R. George Wright calls for a more drastic approach: that courts should completely abandon […]

Fla. L. Rev. Forum

Brannon P. Denning Is There a “Second Amendment Right to Be Negligent”? Response to Andrew Jay McClurg, The Second Amendment Right to Be Negligent Professor McClurg’s thesis is that courts and Congress have either ignored, misapplied, or overridden general tort principles of duty and proximate cause to insulate from civil liability those who negligently store firearms despite […]