The Supreme Court Economic Review, Volume 5
the situations and events that generate a case or group of cases decided
by the United States Supreme Court, the implicit or explicit economic
reasoning employed by the Court to reach its decisions, and the economic
consequences of the Court's decisions.
SCER is sponsored by the Law & Economics Center of the George
Mason University School of Law.
How Term Limits Enhance the Expression of Democratic Preferences, Einer Elhauge, John R. Lott, Jr. and Richard L. Manning
De-Bates and Re-Bates: The Supreme Court's Latest Commercial Speech Cases, Fred S. McChesney
Welfare Magnets: The Race for the Top, F. H. Buckley and Margaret F. Brinig
BMW v Gore: Mitigating The Punitive Economics of Punitive Damages, Paul H. Rubin, John E. Calfee and Mark F. Grady
Mistake of Federal Criminal Law: A Study of Coalitions and Costly Information, Richard S. Murphy and Erin A. O'Hara