Explore highlights from the legal research by UW Law faculty that illustrates how law reflects and shapes our everyday lives.
In her new book “Camera Power,” UW Law Professor Mary D. Fan explores policy and policing in an era of rapid technological and cultural change.
Using tax practice as a case study, Professor Hatfield identifies and offers solutions for an increasingly important dilemma in law: how to ensure that professionals use artificial intelligence in a responsible manner.
Professor Fan documents the exclusion of women from the boards of nearly all the major private high technology companies, explains why this male-only hegemony matters, and offers a new paradigm for creating a business culture in which people of all genders can make valued contributions.
Justice Wiggins cited Professor Spitzer's 'Model Rule 5.7 and Lawyers in Government Jobs—How Can They Ever Be "Non-Lawyers"?' in the landmark Karstetter v. King County Corrections Guild decision.
Professor Cházaro explores a provocative question: what if the United States no longer relied on deportation as part of its immigration policy?
Justice Gorsuch cited a work co-authored by Professor Sanne Knudsen, Unearthing the Lost History of Seminole Rock, in a concurring opinion in Kisor v. Wilkie, a case on the Auer deference doctrine.
Justice Sotomayor cited a recent work by Professor Mary Fan, Justice Visualized: Courts and the Body Camera Revolution, in a dissenting opinion in Nieves v. Bartlett, a First Amendment retaliatory arrest case.
Professor Said’s qualitative empirical research study reveals Seattle’s craft brewing industry to be a thriving entrepreneurial ecosystem that displays widespread collaboration and innovation—what management literature has termed “coopetition.”
Professors Manheim and Porter explore the Supreme Court’s treatment of suppressive voting restrictions and propose a new constitutional model in response.