Indiana Law Review Announces Student Notes Chosen for Publication


The Volume 46 Executive Board of the Indiana Law Review (ILR) recently announced that it will publish 12 student-written Notes. These Notes were selected for outstanding legal analysis and ability to convey insight and analysis through prose. Volume 47 of the ILR will publish the following students’ work:

  • Jonathan Luke – The Severance of Joint Tenancies in Bankruptcy: Proposals for Maintaining Post-petition Survivorship Rights.
  • Aleasha Sandley – Confusion or Mere Diversion? Rosetta Stone v. Google’s Impact on Expanding Initial Interest Confusion to Trademark Use in Search Engine Sponsored Ads.
  • Caitlin Brandon – How a Grocery Store Grounded Air Jordan, and Why Jordan Should Succeed in a Rematch: Redefining Commercial Speech for the Modern Era.
  • Chris Park – Indiana Children and the Duty to Report: The Double Standard of Child Abuse and Anti-Bullying Laws
  • Danielle Teagarden – Brewing Tension: Assessing the Constitutionality of Indiana's Sunday Alcohol Carryout Laws in Light of Granholm v. Heald and Recent Seventh Circuit Commerce Clause and Twenty-first Amendment Jurisprudence
  • Chase Patterson – When Knocking Saves Lives: Eliminating the Tension Between Indiana's Self Defense Statute and No-Knock Warrants.
  • Ryan Leagre – Community-Based Tax Credits: Tax Credits that Reduce Consumer-Driven Pollution by Encouraging Collective Action.
  • Shea Thompson – Artificially "Natural": Class Action Lawsuits Attack Misleading "Natural" Claims in FDA's Absence.
  • Rose Shingledecker – No Good Deed: The Impropriety of the Religious Accommodation of Contraceptive Coverage Requirements in the Patient Protection and Affordability Care Act.
  • Janel Qalliu – Missing the Mark: Implications of Sunbeam Products, Inc. v. Chicago American Manufacturing on Trademark Licenses in Bankruptcy.
  • Zac Karanovich – Say What you Need to Say: A Concurring Opinion Regarding Intra-Religious Hate Crimes After the Matthew Shepard and James Byrd, Jr. Hate Crimes Prevention Act and United States v. Mullet.
  • Danny Lewallen – Follow the Leader: Why all States Should Remove Minimum Employee Thresholds in Antidiscrimination Statutes.

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