Wednesday, May 30, 2012
The South Carolina Law Review’s symposium issue, “Personal Jurisdiction for the Twenty-First Century: The Implications of McIntyre and Goodyear Dunlop Tires,” is now available online:
Arthur R. Miller, McIntyre in Context: A Very Personal Perspective
Adam N. Steinman, The Lay of the Land: Examining the Three Opinions in J. McIntyre Machinery, Ltd. v. Nicastro
John Vail, Six Questions in Light of J. McIntyre Machinery, Ltd. v. Nicastro
Allan R. Stein, The Meaning of "Essentially at Home" in Goodyear Dunlop
Richard D. Freer, Personal Jurisdiction in the Twenty-First Century: The Ironic Legacy of Justice Brennan
Linda J. Silberman, Goodyear and Nicastro: Observations from a Transnational and Comparative Perspective
Lea Brilmayer & Matthew Smith, The (Theoretical) Future of Personal Jurisdiction: Issues Left Open by Goodyear Dunlop Tires v. Brown and J. McIntyre Machinery v. Nicastro
Paul D. Carrington, Business Interests and the Long Arm in 2011
Rodger D. Citron, The Case of the Retired Justice: How Would Justice John Paul Stevens Have Voted in J. McIntyre Machinery, Ltd. v. Nicastro?
Meir Feder, Goodyear, "Home," and the Uncertain Future of Doing Business Jurisdiction
Collyn A. Peddie, Mi Casa Es Su Casa: Enterprise Theory and General Jurisdiction over Foreign Corporations After Goodyear Dunlop Tires Operations, S.A. v. Brown
Wendy Collins Perdue, What's "Sovereignty" Got to Do with It? Due Process, Personal Jurisdiction, and the Supreme Court
Howard B. Stravitz, Sayonara to Fair Play and Substantial Justice?