19 cfr 145 59
- Save Now, Pay Later: The Unfortunate Reality of PLIVA v. Mensing
Defining Cybersecurity Law
As data breaches, denial-of-service attacks, and other cybersecurity incidents lead to extraordinary economic and national security consequences, commentators increasingly look to the legal system for solutions. Unfortunately, U.S. laws do not have a unified and coherent vision for the regulation and promotion of cybersecurity. For that matter, the U.S. legal system lacks a consistent definition...
- Over-Manipulated and Under-Funded: Louisiana's Pension Problem and Its Impact on Public Employees
- Greenhouse Gas Emissions and Fuel Efficiency Standards for Medium- and Heavy-Duty Engines and Vehicles-Phase 2
- Climate change triage.
- What Are Courts For? Have We Forsaken the Procedural Gold Standard?
- Revisions to Civil Penalty Amounts
Not 'All Natural': Modernizing Privity to Allow Breach of Contract Claims for Mislabeled Food Products
Unknown to most consumers, the U.S. Food & Drug Administration does not regulate "all natural" food labels. Manufacturers commonly abuse this loophole by placing the "all natural" label on products that are clearly not "all natural." In doing so, some manufacturers intentionally deprive consumers of a free choice regarding what they put into their bodies. This...
- PHARMACY BENEFIT MANAGERS AND GENERIC PHARMACEUTICALS PRICING CONSPIRACY:UNVEILING LOCK-IN MECHANISMS, STRUCTURAL SHORTCOMINGS AND ANTITRUST EVIDENCE.
- 693 F.3d 308 (2nd Cir. 2012), 11-90-cv, Velez v. Sanchez
Avoiding Liability: Changing the Regulatory Structure of Cryptocurrencies to Better Ensure Legal Use
Monitoring the transactions consumers in the United States make when buying and selling virtual currency requires an inventive regulatory system because many types of virtual currency, like Bitcoin, are operated anonymously and independently. In the United States today, the Internal Revenue Service (“IRS”) has little structure in how it monitors cryptocurrencies, merely classifying them as...
- The Statutory Separation of Powers.
- Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards: Conforming Amendments
Shifting Purpose: Why Iowa's Certificate of Need Law is a Form of Economic Protectionism for Certain Iowa Health Care Providers and Should Be Repealed
The Iowa Legislature enacted the Iowa Certificate of Need (“CON”) law in 1977 after Congress passed the National Health Planning and Resource Development Act (“NHPRDA”). The NHPRDA more or less forced states to adopt CON laws as a prerequisite to receiving federal funding. The federal government repealed the NHPRDA in the 1980s after concluding that the statute, and the CON requirement it imposed
- Patents, Property, and Prospectivity.
Is Cooperation with the EEOC an Implied Requirement for Exhaustion of Administrative Remedies?
Prior to filing a lawsuit against an employer for discrimination, a complainant must first file a complaint with the EEOC in order to exhaust all available administrative remedies. Federal employment discrimination statutes do not explicitly require complainants to cooperate with EEOC investigations prior to filing suit in federal court; rather, the plain language of the statutes provides that so
- Sexual Privacy.
- Private control over access to the law: the perplexing federal regulatory use of private standards.
- Enforcing perpetual conservation easements against third-party violators.
- Health care fraud.
- THE GENETIC INFORMATION NONDISCRIMINATION ACT AT AGE 10: GINA'S CONTROVERSIAL ASSERTION THAT DATA TRANSPARENCY PROTECTS PRIVACY AND CIVIL RIGHTS.
- (DIS)PLACING THE LAW: LESSONS FROM SOUTH AFRICA ON ADVANCING U.S. ASYLUM RIGHTS.
- __ U.S. __, 18-15, Kisor v. Wilkie
- Going the way of the dodo: de-extinction, dualisms, and reframing conservation.
- 33 CFR 166.400 - Areas along the coast of Alaska