Washington Law Review

Washington Law Review

Comments

In our new issue, Celeste Ajayi argues that the "Twiqbal" pleading standard serves as a gatekeeping mechanism to summarily deny environmental claims—one that is not regularly applied to defendants' affirmative defenses. Read how we can fix this inequality: https://bit.ly/3Gzvw1p
In our new issue, Ezra Rosser argues that policymakers should eschew traditional, often-exclusionary zoning laws and allow the Euclid Proviso to guide a more progressive approach to affordable housing development. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3mtdMwA.
In our new issue, Tiffany Yang illustrates the pragmatism of police abolition by analyzing the history of the Freedom House Ambulance Service, a Black civilian paramedic service that achieved a meaningful reduction in policing. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3BsEZUf.
In our new issue, Ali Johnson addresses the lack of credit received by original creators of viral TikTok dances and calls for a renewed focus on the challenges of asserting intellectual property rights to choreography. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3BwVgrg.
In our new issue, Eliza Sweren-Becker and Michael Waldman analyze the purpose, meaning, and interpretation of the Elections Clause in the face of increased state and federal interest in election reform. Read more here: https://bit.ly/2ZEtkoO.
In our new issue, Maya Itah examines how broad language in the Gun Control Act and its expansive interpretation enables prosecutors to disproportionately incarcerate Black firearm owners. To read her proposals for reform, find her Comment on our website: https://bit.ly/3ByX3fA.
In our new issue, Omari Scott Simmons argues that the contemporary federal chartering debate is, in part, a referendum on Delaware's role as a de facto corporate chartering agency—one that he thinks it should maintain, with qualifications. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3CzJAFF.
In our new issue, Jasmin Chigbrow argues for Washington state to eliminate its civil asset forfeiture system and adopt a criminal system like New Mexico's, which protects property owners' due process rights and prevents forfeiture abuse. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3GydBIx.
Washington Law Review is pleased to spotlight its distinguished Alumnus, Judge Rebecca Glasgow. Graduating in 2002, she was elected to Division Two of Washington’s Court of Appeals in 2018, where she still serves today. Read more of her story here: https://bit.ly/3q8spb2.
In our new issue, Jacob Schuman studies theories of punishment for violations of community supervision and argues that a utilitarian approach would shorten prison terms, mitigate racial bias, and end consecutive sentencing. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3jPHbPM.
In our new issue, Celeste Ajayi argues that the "Twiqbal" pleading standard serves as a gatekeeping mechanism to summarily deny environmental claims—one that is not regularly applied to defendants' affirmative defenses. Read how we can fix this inequality: https://bit.ly/3Gzvw1p
In our new issue, Ezra Rosser argues that policymakers should eschew traditional, often-exclusionary zoning laws and allow the Euclid Proviso to guide a more progressive approach to affordable housing development. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3mtdMwA.

The Washington Law Review is the flagship journal at the University of Washington School of Law, one of the nation’s top public law schools.

This student-run Law Review publishes outstanding legal scholarship aimed at a diverse national readership. Publish the Next Generation of Great Legal Scholars — The Law Review must always look for the legal profession’s up-and-coming stars. Locating these authors requires dedication and creativity; the Law Review possesses these qualities in abundance. To attract these excellent authors, the Law

Operating as usual

Timeline Photos 11/24/2021

In our new issue, Celeste Ajayi argues that the "Twiqbal" pleading standard serves as a gatekeeping mechanism to summarily deny environmental claims—one that is not regularly applied to defendants' affirmative defenses. Read how we can fix this inequality: https://bit.ly/3Gzvw1p

In our new issue, Celeste Ajayi argues that the "Twiqbal" pleading standard serves as a gatekeeping mechanism to summarily deny environmental claims—one that is not regularly applied to defendants' affirmative defenses. Read how we can fix this inequality: https://bit.ly/3Gzvw1p

Timeline Photos 11/23/2021

In our new issue, Ezra Rosser argues that policymakers should eschew traditional, often-exclusionary zoning laws and allow the Euclid Proviso to guide a more progressive approach to affordable housing development. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3mtdMwA.

In our new issue, Ezra Rosser argues that policymakers should eschew traditional, often-exclusionary zoning laws and allow the Euclid Proviso to guide a more progressive approach to affordable housing development. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3mtdMwA.

Timeline Photos 11/18/2021

In our new issue, Tiffany Yang illustrates the pragmatism of police abolition by analyzing the history of the Freedom House Ambulance Service, a Black civilian paramedic service that achieved a meaningful reduction in policing. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3BsEZUf.

In our new issue, Tiffany Yang illustrates the pragmatism of police abolition by analyzing the history of the Freedom House Ambulance Service, a Black civilian paramedic service that achieved a meaningful reduction in policing. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3BsEZUf.

Timeline Photos 11/17/2021

In our new issue, Ali Johnson addresses the lack of credit received by original creators of viral TikTok dances and calls for a renewed focus on the challenges of asserting intellectual property rights to choreography. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3BwVgrg.

In our new issue, Ali Johnson addresses the lack of credit received by original creators of viral TikTok dances and calls for a renewed focus on the challenges of asserting intellectual property rights to choreography. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3BwVgrg.

Timeline Photos 11/16/2021

In our new issue, Eliza Sweren-Becker and Michael Waldman analyze the purpose, meaning, and interpretation of the Elections Clause in the face of increased state and federal interest in election reform. Read more here: https://bit.ly/2ZEtkoO.

In our new issue, Eliza Sweren-Becker and Michael Waldman analyze the purpose, meaning, and interpretation of the Elections Clause in the face of increased state and federal interest in election reform. Read more here: https://bit.ly/2ZEtkoO.

Timeline Photos 11/11/2021

In our new issue, Maya Itah examines how broad language in the Gun Control Act and its expansive interpretation enables prosecutors to disproportionately incarcerate Black firearm owners. To read her proposals for reform, find her Comment on our website: https://bit.ly/3ByX3fA.

In our new issue, Maya Itah examines how broad language in the Gun Control Act and its expansive interpretation enables prosecutors to disproportionately incarcerate Black firearm owners. To read her proposals for reform, find her Comment on our website: https://bit.ly/3ByX3fA.

Timeline Photos 11/10/2021

In our new issue, Omari Scott Simmons argues that the contemporary federal chartering debate is, in part, a referendum on Delaware's role as a de facto corporate chartering agency—one that he thinks it should maintain, with qualifications. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3CzJAFF.

In our new issue, Omari Scott Simmons argues that the contemporary federal chartering debate is, in part, a referendum on Delaware's role as a de facto corporate chartering agency—one that he thinks it should maintain, with qualifications. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3CzJAFF.

Timeline Photos 11/09/2021

In our new issue, Jasmin Chigbrow argues for Washington state to eliminate its civil asset forfeiture system and adopt a criminal system like New Mexico's, which protects property owners' due process rights and prevents forfeiture abuse. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3GydBIx.

In our new issue, Jasmin Chigbrow argues for Washington state to eliminate its civil asset forfeiture system and adopt a criminal system like New Mexico's, which protects property owners' due process rights and prevents forfeiture abuse. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3GydBIx.

Timeline Photos 11/05/2021

Washington Law Review is pleased to spotlight its distinguished Alumnus, Judge Rebecca Glasgow. Graduating in 2002, she was elected to Division Two of Washington’s Court of Appeals in 2018, where she still serves today. Read more of her story here: https://bit.ly/3q8spb2.

Washington Law Review is pleased to spotlight its distinguished Alumnus, Judge Rebecca Glasgow. Graduating in 2002, she was elected to Division Two of Washington’s Court of Appeals in 2018, where she still serves today. Read more of her story here: https://bit.ly/3q8spb2.

Timeline Photos 11/04/2021

In our new issue, Jacob Schuman studies theories of punishment for violations of community supervision and argues that a utilitarian approach would shorten prison terms, mitigate racial bias, and end consecutive sentencing. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3jPHbPM.

In our new issue, Jacob Schuman studies theories of punishment for violations of community supervision and argues that a utilitarian approach would shorten prison terms, mitigate racial bias, and end consecutive sentencing. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3jPHbPM.

Timeline Photos 11/03/2021

In our new issue, Celeste Ajayi argues that the "Twiqbal" pleading standard serves as a gatekeeping mechanism to summarily deny environmental claims—one that is not regularly applied to defendants' affirmative defenses. Read how we can fix this inequality: https://bit.ly/3Gzvw1p

In our new issue, Celeste Ajayi argues that the "Twiqbal" pleading standard serves as a gatekeeping mechanism to summarily deny environmental claims—one that is not regularly applied to defendants' affirmative defenses. Read how we can fix this inequality: https://bit.ly/3Gzvw1p

Timeline Photos 11/02/2021

In our new issue, Ezra Rosser argues that policymakers should eschew traditional, often-exclusionary zoning laws and allow the Euclid Proviso to guide a more progressive approach to affordable housing development. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3mtdMwA.

In our new issue, Ezra Rosser argues that policymakers should eschew traditional, often-exclusionary zoning laws and allow the Euclid Proviso to guide a more progressive approach to affordable housing development. Read more here: https://bit.ly/3mtdMwA.

Timeline Photos 11/01/2021

Now published: Volume 96, Issue 3 of Washington Law Review! Watch here for Article and Comment highlights over the next few weeks—or, read the whole issue now on our website: https://bit.ly/3n5cvul.

Now published: Volume 96, Issue 3 of Washington Law Review! Watch here for Article and Comment highlights over the next few weeks—or, read the whole issue now on our website: https://bit.ly/3n5cvul.

Timeline Photos 09/30/2021

In our June issue, Anna Offit argues that by excluding those who face economic hardship from serving on juries we exclude diverse experiences that characterize our population and impoverish our shared conception of justice. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3z0J2Gy.

In our June issue, Anna Offit argues that by excluding those who face economic hardship from serving on juries we exclude diverse experiences that characterize our population and impoverish our shared conception of justice. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3z0J2Gy.

Timeline Photos 09/29/2021

In our June issue, Emily Williams examines the Clean Air Act's broad exemption of wildfire smoke as an "exceptional event" and argues that the EPA should hold states accountable for fire smoke caused by improper land management. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3km1mpE.

In our June issue, Emily Williams examines the Clean Air Act's broad exemption of wildfire smoke as an "exceptional event" and argues that the EPA should hold states accountable for fire smoke caused by improper land management. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3km1mpE.

Timeline Photos 09/28/2021

In our June issue, David Horton and Reid K. Weisbord evaluate the benefits and explore the dangers of criminalizing wrongdoing in end-of-life transfers and argue for adjustments to the emerging collection of "inheritance crimes." Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3ekk9O6.

In our June issue, David Horton and Reid K. Weisbord evaluate the benefits and explore the dangers of criminalizing wrongdoing in end-of-life transfers and argue for adjustments to the emerging collection of "inheritance crimes." Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3ekk9O6.

Timeline Photos 09/27/2021

In our June issue, Jennifer Seely argues that in the era of climate change Washington state should embrace water banks, which can repurpose old water for new uses and enable flexibility and resilience in water allocation. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3hEpWjO.

In our June issue, Jennifer Seely argues that in the era of climate change Washington state should embrace water banks, which can repurpose old water for new uses and enable flexibility and resilience in water allocation. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3hEpWjO.

Timeline Photos 09/23/2021

In our June issue, Eve Hanan questions courtroom narratives of order and justice and analyzes often-overlooked dynamics that cause criminal defendants to adhere to the script of their own prosecution and punishment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3B5r5Zl.

In our June issue, Eve Hanan questions courtroom narratives of order and justice and analyzes often-overlooked dynamics that cause criminal defendants to adhere to the script of their own prosecution and punishment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3B5r5Zl.

Timeline Photos 09/22/2021

In our June issue, Monica Romero examines how the U.S. government uses the Foreign Agents Registration Act against dissenting human rights organizations and argues that such politicized enforcement violates the First Amendment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3r8KvYE.

In our June issue, Monica Romero examines how the U.S. government uses the Foreign Agents Registration Act against dissenting human rights organizations and argues that such politicized enforcement violates the First Amendment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3r8KvYE.

Timeline Photos 09/21/2021

In our June issue, Josh Gupta-Kagan analyzes legislation that limits legal actors' discretion to prosecute children and defines when and for how long they may be incarcerated or kept on probation, depending on the offense. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2UPXK4n.

In our June issue, Josh Gupta-Kagan analyzes legislation that limits legal actors' discretion to prosecute children and defines when and for how long they may be incarcerated or kept on probation, depending on the offense. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2UPXK4n.

Timeline Photos 09/20/2021

In our June issue, Quynh La explains how courts incentivize trademark owners to aggressively enforce marks by unduly relying on trademark strength and argues that they should instead consider the mark's marketing and perception. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2VKEFRR.

In our June issue, Quynh La explains how courts incentivize trademark owners to aggressively enforce marks by unduly relying on trademark strength and argues that they should instead consider the mark's marketing and perception. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2VKEFRR.

Timeline Photos 09/16/2021

In our June issue, Jacob Elberg questions whether the DOJ undercuts its enforcement goals under the False Claims Act by allowing settlements in health care fraud cases without admissions of wrongdoing. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3eDgITd.

In our June issue, Jacob Elberg questions whether the DOJ undercuts its enforcement goals under the False Claims Act by allowing settlements in health care fraud cases without admissions of wrongdoing. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3eDgITd.

Timeline Photos 09/15/2021

In our June issue, Anna Offit argues that by excluding those who face economic hardship from serving on juries we exclude diverse experiences that characterize our population and impoverish our shared conception of justice. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3z0J2Gy.

In our June issue, Anna Offit argues that by excluding those who face economic hardship from serving on juries we exclude diverse experiences that characterize our population and impoverish our shared conception of justice. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3z0J2Gy.

Timeline Photos 09/14/2021

In our June issue, Emily Williams examines the Clean Air Act's broad exemption of wildfire smoke as an "exceptional event" and argues that the EPA should hold states accountable for fire smoke caused by improper land management. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3km1mpE.

In our June issue, Emily Williams examines the Clean Air Act's broad exemption of wildfire smoke as an "exceptional event" and argues that the EPA should hold states accountable for fire smoke caused by improper land management. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3km1mpE.

Timeline Photos 09/13/2021

In our June issue, David Horton and Reid K. Weisbord evaluate the benefits and explore the dangers of criminalizing wrongdoing in end-of-life transfers and argue for adjustments to the emerging collection of "inheritance crimes." Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3ekk9O6.

In our June issue, David Horton and Reid K. Weisbord evaluate the benefits and explore the dangers of criminalizing wrongdoing in end-of-life transfers and argue for adjustments to the emerging collection of "inheritance crimes." Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3ekk9O6.

Timeline Photos 09/09/2021

In our June issue, Jennifer Seely argues that in the era of climate change Washington state should embrace water banks, which can repurpose old water for new uses and enable flexibility and resilience in water allocation. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3hEpWjO.

In our June issue, Jennifer Seely argues that in the era of climate change Washington state should embrace water banks, which can repurpose old water for new uses and enable flexibility and resilience in water allocation. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3hEpWjO.

Timeline Photos 09/08/2021

In our June issue, Eve Hanan questions courtroom narratives of order and justice and analyzes often-overlooked dynamics that cause criminal defendants to adhere to the script of their own prosecution and punishment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3B5r5Zl.

In our June issue, Eve Hanan questions courtroom narratives of order and justice and analyzes often-overlooked dynamics that cause criminal defendants to adhere to the script of their own prosecution and punishment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3B5r5Zl.

Timeline Photos 09/07/2021

In our June issue, Monica Romero examines how the U.S. government uses the Foreign Agents Registration Act against dissenting human rights organizations and argues that such politicized enforcement violates the First Amendment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3r8KvYE.

In our June issue, Monica Romero examines how the U.S. government uses the Foreign Agents Registration Act against dissenting human rights organizations and argues that such politicized enforcement violates the First Amendment. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3r8KvYE.

Timeline Photos 09/06/2021

In our June issue, Josh Gupta-Kagan analyzes legislation that limits legal actors' discretion to prosecute children and defines when and for how long they may be incarcerated or kept on probation, depending on the offense. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2UPXK4n.

In our June issue, Josh Gupta-Kagan analyzes legislation that limits legal actors' discretion to prosecute children and defines when and for how long they may be incarcerated or kept on probation, depending on the offense. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2UPXK4n.

Timeline Photos 09/02/2021

In our June issue, Quynh La explains how courts incentivize trademark owners to aggressively enforce marks by unduly relying on trademark strength and argues that they should instead consider the mark's marketing and perception. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2VKEFRR.

In our June issue, Quynh La explains how courts incentivize trademark owners to aggressively enforce marks by unduly relying on trademark strength and argues that they should instead consider the mark's marketing and perception. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/2VKEFRR.

Timeline Photos 09/01/2021

In our June issue, Jacob Elberg questions whether the DOJ undercuts its enforcement goals under the False Claims Act by allowing settlements in health care fraud cases without admissions of wrongdoing. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3eDgITd.

In our June issue, Jacob Elberg questions whether the DOJ undercuts its enforcement goals under the False Claims Act by allowing settlements in health care fraud cases without admissions of wrongdoing. Read more on our website: https://bit.ly/3eDgITd.

Address


Seattle, WA
Other Lawyers & Law Firms in Seattle (show all)
Bloom Law PLLC Bloom Law PLLC
3827-C South Edmunds Street
Seattle, 98118

Bloom Law is a boutique employment litigation and trial advocacy firm focused on justice and equal opportunity for American workers.

Ember Law PLLC Ember Law PLLC
1200 Fifth Avenue Suite 1217
Seattle, 98101

Ember Law PLLC is a Seattle based Civil Litigation Firm.

Franzel Law, PLLC Franzel Law, PLLC
Seattle, 98122

Franzel Law, PLLC; Real Estate, Landlord/Tenant, and Construction Law; 1617 Boylston Ave., Seattle, WA, 98122. (206) 257-9931

Seattle Law Offices of Michael Mazon Seattle Law Offices of Michael Mazon
4800 Aurora Ave N
Seattle, 98103

Seattle Law Offices of Michael Mazon is an experienced (30+ yrs), full-service law firm specializing in helping injured people. Areas of law range from auto accidents to medical malpractice. Pls visit our site: http://www.SeattleLawOffices.com

Paramount Law Group Paramount Law Group
1000 2nd Ave
Seattle, 98104

Evanston Law Group Evanston Law Group
600 N 85th St, Ste C-101
Seattle, 98103-3870

Evanston Law Group is an association of independent legal service providers.

Hodari Law Office, PLLC Hodari Law Office, PLLC
1700 7th Ave, Ste 2100
Seattle, 98101

Legal Services

Broadway Law Group Broadway Law Group
707 E Harrison St
Seattle, 98102

Highly respected local law firm serving area businesses and individuals with experienced, cost-effective and practical advice across a broad range of legal services.

Fenwick & West (Seattle) Fenwick & West (Seattle)
1191 2nd Ave
Seattle, 98101

Weinstein Caggiano PLLC Weinstein Caggiano PLLC
600 University Street, Suite 1620
Seattle, 98101

Weinstein Caggiano PLLC has a practice focusing in the Pacific Northwest. Our firm provides the highest level of legal representation to those affected by mesothelioma and other serious personal injuries.

Carlson Law Firm, PLLC Carlson Law Firm, PLLC
800 5th Ave, Ste 4100
Seattle, 98104

The Carlson Law Firm is now operating under the business name Valor Legal Group, PLLC. Visit our new page.

Seattle Business Attorney Seattle Business Attorney
Seattle, 98122