Washington Law Review, Issue 88:2 (June 2013)

Volume 88  | June 2013 | Issue 2

 Washington Law Review


Washington Law Review 2013 Symposium: The Disclosure Crisis

Mandatory disclosure is a popular form of regulation. From privacy to healthcare, politics to “payola,” laws requiring disclosure have proliferated in recent decades. This symposium features panel discussions by top scholars and practitioners on why we love—or love to hate—disclosure, why it seems to never work, and what solutions exist.



Disclosure, Scholarly Ethics, and the Future of Law Reviews: A Few Preliminary Thoughts

Ronald K.L. Collins & Lisa G. Lerman

Static Versus Dynamic Disclosures, and How Not to Judge Their Success or Failure

Richard Craswell

Obscurity by Design

Woodrow Hartzog & Frederic Stuzman

Mandated Disclosure in Literary Hybrid Speech

Zahr K. Said

Disclosure As Distribution

Jeremy N. Sheff

In Washington State, Open Courts Jurisprudence Consists Mainly of Open Questions

Anne L. Ellington & Jeanine Blackett Lutzenhiser



When Old Becomes New: Reconciling the Commands of the Wilderness Act and the National Historic Preservation Act

Nikki C. Carsley

Washington’s Electronic Signature Act: An Anachronism in the New Millennium

Stephanie Curry

Making Room: Why Inclusionary Zoning Is Permissible under Washington’s Tax Preemption Statute and Takings Framework

Josephine L. Ennis

Pregnant and Prejudiced: The Constitutionality of Sex- and Race-Selective Abortion Restrictions

Justin Gillette

All Carrot and no Stick: Why Washington’s Clean Water Act Assurances Violate State and Federal Water Quality Laws

Oliver Stiefel

The Perfect Pairing: Protecting U.S. Geographical Indications with a Sino-American Wine Registry

Laura Zanzig

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