Publication Announcement

Volume 64, Book 4
Summer 2013

The Board of Editors of the South Carolina Law Review would like to congratulate the following students whose manuscripts were selected for publication in this summer’s Survey of South Carolina Law:

BONNIE E. BULL
In Pursuit of a Remedy:
A Need for Reform of Police Officer Liability

EMILY A. EVANS
A Jurisprudence Clarified or “McLeod-ed”?:
The Real Constitutional Implications of Court-Mandated
Post-Secondary Educational Support

KARA S. GREVEY
An Exaggerated Response:
Possible Reactions to Florence v. Board of Chosen Freeholders of the
County of Burlington in South Carolina

JORDAN MICHAEL JANOSKI
Extraordinary and Unusual Circumstances:
The Compensability of Psychological Injuries Under South Carolina
Workers’ Compensation Law

SARAH KATHERINE JOHNSON
School Choice in South Carolina:
An Analysis of Whether Private School Tax Credits are Right for South Carolina

WESLEY BENJAMIN LAMBERT
The Price of Life:
A Prediction of South Carolina’s Approach to Expert Testimony
on Hedonic Damages Using the Willingness-to-Pay Method

PIERCE T. MACLENNAN
A Long Way from Home:
Slow Progress Toward “Home Rule” in South Carolina and a Path to Full Implementation

CHANDLER MARTIN
Delimiting Liability for South Carolina Limited Liability Corporations:
When Can an LLC Manager be Personally Liable for Tortious Interference

PHILLIPS L. MCWILLIAMS
Magnolia North Property Owners’ Association v. Heritage Communities, Inc:
The South Carolina Court of Appeals’ End Run Around the Necessity of Equitable
Justification when Disregarding the Corporate Form

STEPHEN D. SUTHERLAND
“Ownerfelonburglarzoid” on Trial:
An Analysis of South Carolina Burglary Law After State v. Singley

JOHN G. TAMASITIS
“Things Have Changed in the South”:
How Preclearance of South Carolina’s Voter Photo ID Law Demonstrates that
Section 5 of the Voting Rights Act Is No Longer a Constitutional Remedy

VORDMAN CARLISLE TRAYWICK, III
The South Carolina Primary Debacle:
The Impact of Anderson v. South Carolina State Election Commission
and Vague State Election Laws on the 2012 Election

 

Volume 64′s Board of Editors would also like to congratulate the following students whose case comments were selected for publication in this summer’s Fourth Circuit Survey, on SCLR Online, or both:

TAMARA MARY VAN PALA
The Narrow Scope of Federal Preemption in State Commercial Credit Transactions:
Decohen v. Capital One, N.A.

JENNIFER BUTLER ROUTH
Digital Pillow Talk?
Waiving Marital Privilege at Work in United States v. Hamilton

BRITTANY M. MCINTOSH
Gamecocks Spur Trouble in Jury Deliberations:
What the Fourth Circuit Really Thinks About Wikipedia as a Legal Resource in United States v. Lawson

 

The following essays and case comments will also appear in Volume 64′s Fourth Circuit Survey:

IS THE FOURTH CIRCUIT STARTING TO HOLD BACK?
EXAMINING POSSIBLE CHANGES IN HOW THE COURT APPROACHES SEARCHES, SEIZURES, AND SUPPRESSION
Derek A. Shoemake
B.S., Old Dominion University; J.D., University of South Carolina School of Law; Law Clerk, U.S. District Judge R. Bryan Harwell.

THE RULE OF LENITY AND HYBRID STATUTES:
WEC CAROLINA ENERGY SOLUTIONS LLC V. MILLER

Stephen Wills Murphy
J.D., Ph.D., University of Virginia; Associate, McGuire Woods LLP; Adjunct Professor Law, Washington & Lee University School of Law.

SETTING CRITICAL LIMITS ON THE CHERRY DOCTRINE:
THE FOURTH CIRCUIT’S DECISION IN UNITED STATES V. DINKINS
Ruth A. Moyer
B.A., Moravian College; J.D., Temple University Beasley School of Law; Associate, Gerald A. Stein, P.C.

TRAFFIC STOPS BASED ON UNCORROBORATED VISUAL SPEED ESTIMATES:
MORE (NEEDED) THAN MEETS THE EYE, SAYS THE FOURTH CIRCUIT

Justin M. Woodard
B.A., Sewanee: University of the South; J.D., Tulane University Law School; Law Clerk, U.S. District Judge David C. Norton.