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The New England Law Review now offers its issues in convenient and modern ebook formats for e-reader devices, apps, pads, smartphones, and computers. This first issue of Volume 48, Fall 2013, was published in 2014 and contains articles and presentations from leading figures of the academy, the judiciary, and the legal community. Contents of this issue include:

* Commencement Address at New England Law: Boston, May 24, 2013, by U.S. Attorney Carmen M. Ortiz 


* Creamskimming and Competition, by Jim Chen 

* "Give Me That Old Time Religion": The Persistence of the Webster Reasonable Doubt Instruction and the Need to Abandon It, by Hon. Richard E. Welch, III 

* Standing Up to Clapper: How to Increase Transparency and Oversight of FISA Surveillance, by Alan Butler 


* Avoiding Unintended House Boats: Towards Sensible Coastal Land Use Policy in Massachusetts, by Keith Richard 

* The Moral Judiciary: Restoring Morality as a Basis of Judicial Decision-Making, by Erik Hagen 

* Tales of the Dead: Why Autopsy Reports Should Be Classified as Testimonial Statements Under the Confrontation Clause, by Andrew Higley 


* Putting Beer Goggles on the Jury: Rape, Intoxication, and the Reasonable Man in Commonwealth v. Mountry, by Annalise H. Scobey

* A Government of the People, by the People, for Whom? How In re Enforcement of a Subpoena Ensures that the Judiciary Is Unaccountable, by Lindsay Bohan 

Principal articles and essays are written by recognized legal scholars, writers, and judges. Students from New England School of Law also contribute extensive research in the form of Notes and Comments. In the ebook version, proper digital formatting is used and Bluebook citation form is maintained; and the issue offers linked notes, active URLs in notes, and active Table of Contents.

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