|Concealing more than your affairs: a deep dive into the world of cryptocurrency and its future influence on family law in ohio|
By Milica Prica
This Note dives into the world of cryptocurrency and family law in Ohio. With its current popularity and dramatic fluctuations, cryptocurrency has created a new legal issue in the family law practice. Specifically, this note focuses on the conceivability of Bitcoin and how that influences division of property, spousal support, and child support in Ohio divorce proceedings and settlements.
Read her Note here
|In pursuit of a modern standard: the constitutional proportions of collateral harm from pursuits and police high-speed driving
By Julian Gilbert
The latitude police have on our nation’s roadways and deference they are given in our society warrants a reconsideration of what standards should apply and when. This Note argues that the potential harm caused by high-speed police driving is significant and often unjustified. While the current legal standards allow for some avenues of recourse for victims, they are limited and require a high burden of proof. It is necessary to re-evaluate and establish more reasonable standards for police conduct during high-speed pursuits to ensure public safety and prevent unnecessary harm.
Read his Note here
Cleveland State Law Review Cited Five Times by the Supreme Court of the United States
Big news! Cleveland State Law Review was recently cited by the Supreme Court of the United States in one of its biggest decisions in 2022.
In the dissenting opinion of New York State Rifle & Pistol Association, Inc., et al. v. Bruen, et al., 142 S. Ct. 2111 (2022), Justice Stephen Breyer cited two CSLR published articles by alumni Patrick J. Charles. Citing “The Faces of the Second Amendment Outside the Home: History Versus Ahistorical Standards of Review” four times and “The Faces of the Second Amendment Outside the Home, Take Two: How We Got Here and Why It Matters” one time, Justice Breyer utilized Charles’ articles to help illustrate how the interpretation of history restricting firearm usage was ignored by the Majority’s reliance on history and overall holding.
Congratulations to Patrick J. Charles for this incredible accomplishment! We are honored to be the vehicle that allows your research to be read and relied on by the Supreme Court of the United States.
Read the full opinion here.
Volume 71, Number 4
Article by Richard E. Gardiner (2023)
Article by Jeffery Lewis (2023)
Article by Kindaka J. Sanders (2023)
Article by Pamela A. Wilkins (2023)
Taking the Gavel Away From the Executive Branch: The Indeterminate Sentencing Scheme Under S.B. 201 is Ripe for Review and Unconsitutional
Note by Jessica Crtalic (2023)
In Pursuit of a Modern Standard: The Constitutional Proportions of Collateral Harm From Pursuits and Police High-Speed Driving
Note by Julian Gilbert (2023)
We are excited to announce that the following Associates have been selected to have their law review notes published in Volume 72 of Cleveland State Law Review during the 2022-23 school year:
Also, the following students will be published on our online journal, Et Cetera: