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Adventures in Higher Education, Happiness, And Mindfulness

, “perceived” or “actual.” Id . An analogous paragraph to the above paragraph applies to law students and lawyers in the sense that improving the happiness, mental health, and quality of life for law students and lawyers can and should be priorities for them, their clients, and our society-at-large. Happy and healthy law students learn how to be happy and healthy lawyers who can more effectively serve their clients. Learning to live with a growth mindset, more balance, better and more sleep, more resilience, and stress management are perspectives and skills that law

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Scalia’s Legacy: Originalism and Change in the Law of Standing

, 29 (1998) (Scalia, J., dissenting). Finally, Justice Scalia worked to eliminate prudential doctrines, preferring in the absence of perceived constitutional limits to define the right of individuals to sue by reference to the text of applicable legislation. See Lexmark Int’l, Inc. v. Static Control Components, Inc., 134 S. Ct. 1377 (2014). In all of these settings, Justice Scalia played a leading role in re-shaping jurisdictional law that runs counter to his professed adherence to the method of originalist interpretation. In tracing the arc of Justice Scalia

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Fundamental Rights in Early American Case Law: 1789-1859

dignity of human life increases.”); D AVID S. B OGEN , P RIVILEGES AND I MMUNITIES . A R EFERENCE G UIDE TO THE U NITED S TATES C ONSTITUTION (2003). The purpose of this article is partially to fill this gap by analyzing early American courts’ use of the term “fundamental right”. First, we will consider in what instances the courts used the term “fundamental rights” and what they considered those rights to be. Secondly, we will look at what the courts perceived to be the source of fundamental rights. Were the rights bestowed upon the individual person by the

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Lying and the First Amendment

should we be by the promise of eventual victory? Before it was accepted that the earth revolves around the sun, dozens of generations lived and died, confident in believing the opposite. Also, Milton posits “free and open” encounters, but how common are they, given the advantages typically enjoyed by the status quo? Do we really choose beliefs in the marketplace of ideas in the same way we choose, say, deodorant or beer, in the marketplace of products? For we overvalue our pre-existing beliefs as a way of saving us from having to admit mistakes; we perceive (or

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Posner’s Folly: The End of Legal Pragmatism and Coercion’s Clarity

is necessary elsewhere as well. I expect that the same cognitive scientists whom Schauer references seek to use terms precisely, and without internal contradictions, in their work rather than think like ordinary people. “Moreover, people think of concepts and categories in terms of properties—like flying for birds and grapes for wine—that may not hold even for all of the central cases of the category. And although cognitive scientists debate about many things, this is not one of them, for it is widely recognized that a picture of concept formation that stresses

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