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Supreme Court Economic Review, Volume 18

Supreme Court Economic Review is an interdisciplinary journal that provides a forum for scholarship in law and economics, public choice, and constitutional political economy. Its approach is broad-ranging and the contributions it brings together apply explicit or implicit economic reasoning to the analysis of legal issues before the court, with special attention to Supreme Court decisions, judicial process, and institutional design.

300 pages | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | © 2010

Supreme Court Economic Review

Economics and Business: Economics--General Theory and Principles

Law and Legal Studies: The Constitution and the Courts

Table of Contents

Supreme Court Economic Review, Volume 18

Table of Contents




Expansion of Liability under Public Nuisance

Henry N. Butler and Todd J. Zywicki


The Mismatch Between Public Nuisance Laws and Global Warming

David A. Dana


The Economics of Public Nuisance Laws and the New Enforcement Actions

Keith N. Hylton


Private Contingent Fee Lawyers and Public Power: Constitutional and Political Implications

Martin H. Redish

Market Share Liability in Personal Injury and


Public Nuisance Litigation: An Economic Analysis

George L. Priest


The Effects of Litigation Financing Rules on  Settlement Rates

Laura Inglis and Kevin McCabe


The Supreme Court and the Sophisticated Use of DIGs 

Michael E. Solimine and Rafael Gely


Determinants of Citations of Supreme Court Opinions (And the Remarkable Infl uence of Justice Scalia)

Frank B. Cross


The Role of Competition in the Market for Adjudication

Isaac DiIanni


On A Passé Defense: Unjust Enrichment and the Recovery of Overpaid Taxes

Jacob Nussim


Punitive Damages by Numbers: Exxon Shipping Co. v. Baker

Joni Hersch and W. Kip Viscusi

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