Reagan Hanna discusses the impacts of the new IRS law requiring those making a profit of $600 or more reselling event tickets to report such as taxable income.
Law Review Blog Editor and Kautz-Uible Cryptoeconomics Lab Crypto Research Analyst Jacob Metzger details how government issued stablecoins may violate the Constitution’s provisions prohibiting states from coining money.
Ross Chambers discusses the Differences Between E.U. and U.S. Social Media Regulation and the Impact of 303 Creative on the Upcoming Supreme Court Social Media Free Speech Cases.
In recognition of his research with the Cryptoeconomics Lab at the Kautz-Uible Economics Institute, Law Review Blog Editor Jacob Metzger discusses the difference between a utility NFT and an art NFT and discusses how blockchain technology is changing charitable giving while taking advantage of the current laws.
In this article, Kate Brewer discusses the antitrust concerns surrounding corporate collaboration on sustainability initiatives, how they are being addressed in Europe, and what can be learned from their example.
On November 7, the United States Supreme Court will hear oral arguments regarding United States v. Rahimi, a case previously decided by the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals. In this article, Madeline Brown analyzes the evolution of constitutional law as it pertains to the Second Amendment’s right to bear arms, the lower court’s flawed opinion in Rahimi, and the decision’s negative effects on domestic violence victims.
In this article, Ben Rininger explores recent Fifth Circuit and District Court rulings that the Biden administration threatened social media companies to remove controversial pandemic-related information in contravention of the First Amendment. Rininger analyzes the definition of “threat” under the Significant Encouragement Test and discusses how state censorship recommendations come into conflict with the First Amendment.
In this article, Kristen Pierce examines how police use of surveillance drones could trigger Fourth Amendment search implications and examines the issue through a constitutional
Anna Marchiony discusses how state and city governments have struggled to respond to the growing homelessness crisis since the landmark decision in Martin v. Boise. This article recommends adopting a legal right to shelter, which will help guide state and city governments on how to best address homelessness and will further protect the rights of the homeless.
Across two Parts, Liam McMillin asks how our interaction with and understanding of nature and the natural world informs our basic legal understanding of nature. Using the Constitution as our guide, McMillin examines the difference between granting “rights” to nature, and limiting our own uses, and the internal and external consequences of both.