Wisconsin Law Review Forward
Wisconsin Law Review Forward recalls the motto of the state of Wisconsin, Forward, but is also a reference to the preface to the publisher`s term, which is usually a short article commenting on more important work. Many of our online articles are short responses to larger articles published in our print edition, and all are shorter books that comment on broader issues of jurisprudence. WLR Forward is an online publication uniquely designed to advance legal conversations by providing a forum for the rapid publication of current and current articles that would otherwise be delayed by our print production schedule. In this week`s episode of Forward, the Wisconsin Law Review welcomes a panel of jurists who have studied the legal implications of the COVID-19 pandemic. These topics include college sports, banking, and vaccinations. All panelists wrote articles published in the Wisconsin Law Review Forward. To read their articles, visit wlr.law.wisc.edu/wlr-forward/. Subscribe to our podcast and follow us on Twitter @WisLRev for more updates. Forward host Trager Metge sits down with Bruce Ledewitz and Eric Segall, hosts of the Wisconsin Law Review symposium, to talk about the issues driving the symposium: the Supreme Court as an institution and how we treat it. Register for the symposium at www.eventbrite.com/e/393171104357/?discount=GENERAL Wisconsin Law Review Forward is an online publication designed to advance legal conversations by providing a forum for the rapid publication of timely and timely articles that would otherwise be delayed by our print production schedule.
Many of our online articles are short responses to larger articles published in our print edition, and all are shorter books that comment on broader issues of jurisprudence. In general, we require a period of seven (7) days to complete an expedited review, although we may take longer depending on the number of requests. As a first impression before federal appellate courts, a panel of three Seventh Circuit judges interpreted the Uniformed Service Employment and Re-Employment Act (“USERRA”) broadly as requiring private employers, in certain circumstances, to grant paid leave to workers absent from work due to military service. White argued that an employer`s failure to provide paid military leave while providing paid leave for other comparable leave impermissibly violates the USERRA`s equal treatment rule for reservists and National Guardsmen. The net effect of this participation is clear: military and employer must understand the reasoning of the seventh circle and its future implications for employment policy and practice. Much has been and must be written about the many roles the law has played in China`s economic development since 1978. Without minimizing the value of what has been written so far, this essay attempts to broaden the discussion by applying some ideas of the great nineteenth-century historian of American law and economic development, James Willard, to China`s recent history. The essay is accompanied by a brief introduction and his work on law and economic growth in the United States, and then explores how these ideas could be applied to support our understanding of what happened in China. With the new website comes the rebranding of the Wisconsin Law Review online supplement.
WLR Forward replaced WLR Online as Wisconsin`s leading online legal journal. All upcoming online articles will be published on Wisconsin Law Review Forward. This change to the online supplement does not affect print publications of the Wisconsin Law Review. Expedited applications for the Wisconsin Law Review are accepted exclusively by Scholastica. The Wisconsin Law Review accepts submissions by email with resume and cover letter attached to email@example.com or through Scholastica`s online filing service. We are currently closed for submissions. We expect to reopen bids in April 2023. If you are the author of a Wisconsin Law Review article and would like to have the full text of your article removed from this repository, please contact the law library.
Nizan Geslevich Packin The COVID-19 economic crisis has brought to light something very broken in the US banking system: banks prioritize their own profits over the interests of those they serve and the interests of social justice. And they are allowed to do so because they have no fiduciary duty to their clients and are not welfare maximizers. Students and faculty at the University of Wisconsin School of Law founded the Wisconsin Law Review in 1920. In 1935, the students were appointed sole editors. Hundreds of copies of the Wisconsin Law Review are distributed to subscribers worldwide. Each issue usually contains two or three scholarly articles and two or three student articles dealing with current and relevant legal issues. The Wisconsin Law Review typically publishes one special issue per year. Wisconsin Law Review Forward accepts submissions through the Scholastica online submission service as well as our WLR Forward submission form. The Wisconsin Law Review is a student-run journal of legal analysis and commentary used by professors, judges, practitioners, and others researching contemporary legal issues.
The Wisconsin Law Review, published six times a year, includes articles on topics and students whose content covers local, state, national, and international issues.