CategoryForthcoming: 2020-2021

Articles scheduled to appear in the forthcoming issues of the UCLA Law Review:

National Security Lawyering in the Post-War Era: Can Law Constrain Power?

Abstract Do we face a rule of law crisis in U.S. national security law? The rule of law requires that people and institutions are subject and accountable to law that is fairly applied and enforced. Among other things, this requires that those bound by the law not be the judges in their own case. Does national security lawyering meet this standard? And if not, what should be done about that? This...

The End of Deportation

This article disrupts the common sense of deportation, drawing attention to the limits of assembling scholarship and advocacy efforts around the inevitability of deportation. By introducing deportation abolitionas a possible horizon for immigrant scholarship and advocacy, the article pushes legal scholarship to focus on what might be required to end deportation.

Antitrust as Allocator of Coordination Rights

The reigning antitrust paradigm has turned “competition” into a talisman, even as antitrust law has functioned in reality to allocate economic coordination rights. Thus, “competition” and its companion “efficiency” have been selectively deployed to attack disfavored forms of economic coordination, both within antitrust and without. These include horizontal coordination beyond firm boundaries...

Race as Unintellectual

Race as Unintellectual presents the results of a comparative interview study of black law students and social science students at both a predominantly white institution (PWI) and a historically black university (HBCU).The article suggests that to truly foster “a robust exchange of ideas” universities should think more about the institutional cultures that minority students enter after they are...