Saturday, May 26, 2018
Call for Papers
AALS Section on Business Association
New Voices in Business Law
January 2-6, 2019, AALS Annual Meeting
The AALS Section on Business Associations is pleased to announce a “New Voices in Business Law” program during the 2019 AALS Annual Meeting in New Orleans, Louisiana. This works-in-progress program will bring together junior and senior scholars in the field of business law for the purpose of providing junior scholars with feedback and guidance on their draft articles.
FORMAT: Scholars whose papers are selected will provide a brief overview of their paper, and participants will then break into simultaneous round tables dedicated to the individual papers. Two senior scholars will provide commentary and lead the discussion about each paper.
SUBMISSION PROCEDURE: Junior scholars who are interested in participating in the program should send a draft or summary of at least five pages to Professor Jessica M. Erickson at email@example.com on or before August 10, 2018. The cover email should state the junior scholar’s institution, tenure status, number of years in his or her current position, whether the paper has been accepted for publication, and, if not, when the scholar anticipates submitting the article to law reviews. The subject line of the email should read: “Submission—Business Associations WIP Program.”
Junior scholars whose papers are selected for the program will need to submit a draft to the senior scholar commentators by December 14, 2018.
ELIGIBILITY: Junior scholars at AALS member law schools are eligible to submit papers. “Junior scholars” includes untenured faculty who have been teaching full-time at a law school for ten or fewer years. The Committee will give priority to papers that have not yet been accepted for publication or submitted to law reviews.
Pursuant to AALS rules, faculty at fee-paid non-member law schools, foreign faculty, adjunct and visiting faculty (without a full-time position at an AALS member law school), graduate students, fellows, and non-law school faculty are not eligible to submit. Please note that all presenters at the program are responsible for paying their own annual meeting registration fees and travel expenses.
The following law review articles relating to securities regulation are now available in paper format:
Kelsey Bolin, Note, Decentralized Public Ledger Systems and Securities Law: New Applications of Blockchain Technology and the Revitalization of Sections 11 and 12(A)(2) of the Securities Act of 1933, 95 Wash. U. L. Rev. 955 (2018).
Donald Clarke & Fang Lu, The Law of China's Local Government Debt: Local Government Financing Vehicles and Their Bonds, 65 Am. J. Comp. L. 751 (2017).
Ryan Lewis, Comment, What Happens in Delaware Need Not Stay In Delaware: How Trulia Can Strengthen Private Enforcement of the Federal Securities Laws, 2017 BYU L. Rev. 715.
Micah J. Long, Note, Reasonable Approximation and Proximate Cause: How the Disgorgement Elements Are Bound Together, 12 Liberty U. L. Rev. 1 (2017).
Edmund Mokhtarian & Alexander Lindgren, Rise of the Crypto Hedge Fund: Operational Issues and Best Practices for an Emergent Investment Industry, 23 Stan. J.L. Bus. & Fin. 112 (2018).
Shivaram Rajgopal & Roger M. White, Stock Trades of Securities and Exchange Commission Employees, 60 J.L. & Econ. 441 (2017).
Kory Steen, Note, Vacating an Arbitration Award in Federal Court: The Jurisdictional Issues of the "Look Through" Approach and Arbitrators Violating Securities SRO Regulations, 94 U. Det. Mercy L. Rev. 459 (2017).