This Article shows a striking increase in the development of tribal cultural property laws as Indian tribes seek to advance human and cultural rights in innovative and inspired ways.
Land use law is a staple in most law schools and in undergraduate and graduate planning programs throughout the United States. Inevitably, Oregon’s innovative and unique land use planning program is taught. This casebook is a tool for planning and law students taking these courses.
This article was originally published on Reason.com on January 20, 2023.
At its meeting on January 19 and 20, 2023, the Council reviewed and discussed Council Drafts of five projects and approved drafts and portions of drafts as listed.
This Article argues that both the default rules of simultaneous death and related legal practice ought to take into account well-established multi-disciplinary research on both the causes and the timing of deaths of spouses.
This article examines the Mountain West stream access cases, analyzes the key legal factors involved in these decisions, and concludes with brief observations on public waters and public uses.
In the last three decades, state legislatures have eliminated the Rule against Perpetuities, and now dynasty trusts can make carefully controlled payments to a trust settlor’s descendants for hundreds of years. Trusts scholars have roundly criticized the Rule’s removal, and some have described it as charting a path to a new Gilded Age. This Article draws a theoretical lesson from the Rule’s demise.
At its meeting on October 20 and 21, 2022, the Council reviewed and discussed Council Drafts of five projects and approved drafts and portions of drafts as listed.
In an era of space exploration, e-commerce, and internet, the United States follows the same Civil War-era mining law, enacted prior to the invention of the lightbulb and automobile. This article examines the history of American natural resource customs in mining systems and how those customary property traditions ultimately led to our current mining laws.
This Article is the first to systematically examine the incoherence of the property law of sidewalks and of the fragmented regulatory architecture that municipalities have built to manage them. The Article demonstrates how both legal regimes have in fact deepened sidewalk conflict and have confused and undermined accountability for the quality and accessibility of the sidewalks.