Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Britain’s Right to Roam: Redefining the Landowner's Bundle of Sticks
(Foreign Relations, 2007)
Britain recently enacted a “right to roam” in the Countryside and Rights of Way Act (CRoW) 2000. At first glance, CRoW appears to be a dramatic curtailment of the landowner’s traditional right to exclude; it opens up all ...
Is the Wheel Unbalanced? A Study of Bias on Zoning Boards
(American Bar Association, 2004)
This article describes an empirical study of the occupational composition of zoning boards in Iowa. The study finds that both zoning adjustment boards and planning commissions are heavily weighted toward white-collar ...
Zoning Bias II: A Study of Oregon's Zoning Commission Composition Restrictions
(American Bar Association, 2006)
This article summarizes an empirical survey of Oregon planning commissions, to determine whether Oregon's occupational restrictions on commission appointments are working. An earlier survey found that zoning boards in ...
Law School Enters the Matrix: Teaching Critical Legal Studies
(American Association of Law Schools, 2004-06)
Critical legal theory should be more widely taught as a useful way of analyzing the law. Recent critiques of CLS do not diminish its usefulness as a tool for teaching critical thinking. Many professors, however, find it ...
A Study of American Zoning Board Composition and Public Attitudes Toward Zoning Issues
(American Bar Association, 2008)
The authors surveyed zoning boards in the over 100 of the largest U.S. cities to determine the occupational composition of board members. It comes as no surprise that the boards are overwhelming populated with white-collar ...