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Vol. 68, No. 1 (Fall 2015) 

Symposium: Chae Chan Ping v. United States: 125 Years of Immigration’s Plenary Power Doctrine

Table of Contents and Graphics

Chae Chan Ping
at 125: An Introduction - Kit Johnson

The Case: Chae Chan Ping v. United States, 130 U.S. 151 (1889)

Why Immigration’s Plenary Power Doctrine Endures - David A. Martin

Immigration in the Supreme Court, 2009-13: A New Era of Immigration Law Unexceptionalism - Kevin R. Johnson

Scalia’s Short Reply to 125 Years of Plenary Power - Michael Scaperlanda

Chae Chan Ping v. United States: Immigration as Property - Rose Cuison Villazor

Elusive Equality: Reflections on Justice Field’s Opinions in Chae Chan Ping and Fong Yue Ting - Victor C. Romero

“Vast Hordes . . . Crowding in Upon Us”: The Executive Branch’s Response to Mass Migration and the Legacy of Chae Chan Ping - Margaret H. Taylor & Kit Johnson

 

Vol. 67, No. 4 (Summer 2015)

Articles

Dangerous Diagnoses, Risky Assumptions, and the Failed Experiment of “Sexually Violent Predator” Commitment - Deirdre M. Smith

Recent Developments in Estoppel and Preclusion Doctrines in Consumer Bankruptcy Cases:  Volume II of II: Preclusion - K.M. Lewis, Paul M. Lopez, Scott Lawrence & Timothy S. Springer

Comments

A Sober Approach to Drugged Driving: Oklahoma’s HB 1441 and the Role of Courts - Blake Johnson

Does Anyone Have "Actual Knowledge" of What Effects the Cape Town Treaty Has Had on the Application of Philko Aviation, Inc. v. Shacket? - Kaitlyn Schrick

Windustry and the Accommodation Doctrine: Should Oklahoma Follow in the Steps of the Lone Star State? - Chantel James