Kansas Law Review


The Kansas Law Review is a student-edited journal of legal scholarship published five times yearly. It publishes articles about all areas of law, but especially welcomes articles discussing state law issues, topics pertinent to the Plains region, and legal ethics and legal advocacy skills.

The Law Review publishes articles written by law professors, judges and practicing attorneys. Each issue also contains legal comments written by Law Review student editors. One issue in each volume exclusively discusses issues of Kansas law. The Law Review hosts an annual symposium on a special topic of law and publishes scholarly written work submitted in conjunction with the symposium in a special issue.

Membership on the Kansas Law Review is determined based on KU Law students’ grades and performance in a writing competition held every spring semester. Members are eligible for academic credit for their service as staff members in their first year on Law Review and as board members in their second year.

About the Kansas Law Review

2023-2024 Board of Editors


Collin Studer

Managing Editor

Brooke Flucke

Executive Comments Editor

Chris Birzer

Symposium Editor

Elizabeth Rohr

Articles Editors

Ben Baker
Karlie Bischoff
Ryan Kielczewski
Makaela Stevens

Comments Editors

Alli Baden
Drew Davis
Hayley Koontz
Richard Weber

Staff Editors

Clayton Anderson
Jack Atherton
Claire Burns
Karen Campbell
Dane Caster
Katherine Duggan
Alexander Falk
Naomi Franklin
Emma Leonard
Joshua Lollar
Ross Luinenburg
Benjamin Murphy
Gabby Phillips
Karlie Ruder
Jack Roberts
Kate Rues
Jay Shank
Rachel Vande Kieft
Tara Wolff

The Kansas Law Review requests that contributors submit the following:

  1. A cover letter with complete contact information.
  2. A curriculum vitae, or other information about the author.
  3. A copy of your article.

We accept submissions in several different formats:

  1. Use of Scholastica for submission is preferred.
  2. You may also submit the article electronically, preferably in Word format, to kulawrev@ku.edu.
  3. Hard copies, if desired, may be submitted to:

    Managing Editor, Kansas Law Review
    University of Kansas School of Law
    1535 W. 15th Street
    Lawrence, KS 66045
  4. There is no maximum page limit, and articles of all lengths will be considered. The only student pieces we publish are those written by University of Kansas School of Law students.

Publishing with the Kansas Law Review

Our Editing Process

The Law Review’s editing process is designed to maintain the author’s voice and style while ensuring proper grammar and citation. We take seriously the author's comments throughout the editing process. And generally, we conceive of the editing process as an interactive collaboration between the author and our editors.

Each article goes through three rounds of editing and proofreading. The author receives two opportunities to make substantive and stylistic edits and review our edits, and one additional opportunity to review the final version of the article before it is printed. Our editors draft memos for each author highlighting editorial changes and questions.

Authors who have published in the Law Review have been pleased with our approach to editing. We make changes only to fix grammar and Bluebook citations. We do not change style. Where we think sentences or sections are unclear, we mark them and ask the author for clarification.

Our Goals

We strive to publish articles on timely and practical legal issues, particularly those that are pertinent to our region. Pertinent topics include energy, agriculture, water, and state law issues in general. We aim to establish the Law Review as a general law review that is especially well known among writers and readers as a source for discussions of these legal areas. Practitioners and judges in addition to law professors are encouraged to submit their articles to the Law Review.

Complimentary Reprints

The Law Review furnishes authors with 25 complimentary reprints of their articles. The complimentary reprints are bound alone with a special cover that designates only the author's name and the title of the author’s article. We also provide authors with three free copies of the entire issue in which the author’s article appears. Additional copies of bound articles are available upon request for a small fee.


The Law Review has an impeccable record of following its editing schedule. Maintaining this record is a high priority for our editors. The annual schedule is as follows:

  • Issue 1: October
  • Issue 2: December/January
  • Issue 3: March
  • Issue 4: April
  • Issue 5: May/June

How to Subscribe

To begin a subscription to the Kansas Law Review, please complete the form on our website: https://kansaslawreview.ku.edu/subscribe/.

The Kansas Law Review also welcomes subscription requests sent to our email address: kulawrev@ku.edu. If you send your subscription request via email, please include the following information:

Subscriber's name
Shipping address
Billing address (if different)
Tax-exempt ID number (if applicable)
Contact person
Phone number

The rates for an annual subscription, consisting of five issues, are as follows:

To residents within the United States: $54
To addresses outside the United States: $66

Single issues may be ordered as well. Single issue rates are $20 for addresses within the United States and $25 for addresses outside the United States.

For Kansas subscriptions, sales tax will be added to the total cost. If your organization has a Kansas Sales Tax Exemption Certificate, please email the Kansas Law Review a copy at kulawrev@ku.edu.

Request Permission to Reprint

To request permission to reprint please write to:

Managing Editor
Kansas Law Review
University of Kansas School of Law
1535 W. 15th Street
Lawrence, KS 66045-7608

We also welcome requests by phone at 785-864-3463 and by email at kulawrev@ku.edu.

Please include the following information in your request:

  • Name
  • Address
  • Phone number
  • Email address
  • Full citation of the article you wish to reprint
  • Title and nature of the work in which the article would be reprinted
  • Response deadline
  • Any additional information that you believe will be helpful


Volume 71, Issue 1

  • Faraz Sanei, Reclaiming Establishment: Identity and the "Religious Equality Problem"
  • Alexander J. Lindvall, The Jury’s Role in Excessive-Force Cases
  • Ross Steinberg, Injury is Inherent: Presuming Injury in Horizontal Price-Fixing Class Actions
  • Erin Levy, Off the Wall: Remedying VARA’s “Recognized Stature” Provision’s Failure to Preserve Independent Public Art
  • Patrick Grey, Trump Stumps the Circuits: Resolving the Split on the Standard of Review for Sentencing and Appeals Under Section 404 of the First Step Act of 2018

Volume 71, Issue 2

  • Mary LaFrance, Apportioning Authorship
  • Jens Woelk, Forced Together, Never Sustainable? Post-Conflict Federalism in Bosnia and Herzegovina
  • Daniel R. Mandelker, A Comment on Professor Wolf’s Zoning Reformed
  • Patricia E. Salkin, Zoning Reformed: A Conversation with Professor Michael Allan Wolf
  • Michael Allan Wolf, A Respectful Rejoinder to Two Zoning Legends
  • Aimee Wuthrich, Unacceptable Exceptions: Why the Ministerial Exception Does Not Encompass Hostile Work Environment Claims
  • Caitlin Albaugh, Discrimination in Formation: Applying § 1981 to Instances of Preformation Discrimination in the Contractual Process

Volume 71, Issue 3

  • Tessa R. Davis, Amy H. Soled & Jay A. Soled, Revisiting the Tax Treatment of Alimony
  • Benjamin E. Rosenberg, The Abrogation of Corporate Privilege in Cases Against Employees
  • Griffin Albaugh, Independent Contractors and Camouflaged Violations: Where the Fair Credit Reporting Act’s “Employment Purposes” Provision Ends and Employer Liability Begins
  • Alex Speakar, Without Safety a House is not a Home: The Gaps Creating Injustice in Court’s Application of Title VII Analysis to Sexual Harassment Claims Under the FHA
  • Sarah Schmitz, The Percentage Problem: The Admissibility of Expert Testimony Applying Differential Diagnosis to Idiopathic Diseases

Volume 71, Issue 4

  • Catherine E. Smith, Keynote Speech: “Children’s Equality Law” in the Age of Parents’ Rights
  • Gillian R. Chadwick, The Noncitizen Parent Trap: How Abuse Victims Become Stuck Between Family Court and Immigration Law
  • Neoshia R. Roemer, ­Equal Protection for the Beneficiaries (Parents) of Colonialism
  • Charisa Smith, When COVID Capitalism Silences Children

Volume 71, Issue 5

  • Richard E. Levy, Dubious Propositions: Misleading Ballot Language and Constitutional Amendments in Kansas
  • Honorable Kevin M. Smith, Independent Parental Fitness Experts in Child In Need of Care (CINC) Cases: More Objectivity in Parental Termination Cases is in Everyone’s Best Interests
  • M.H. Hoeflich & Stephen Sheppard, The Mystery of the Leavenworth Oaths
  • Chris Birzer, Kansas’s Unworkable Approach to Third-Party Felony Murder
  • Drew Elizabeth Davis, The Oldest Trick in the Book: Using Kansas’s Free Speech Clause to Guarantee the Freedom to Read in School Libraries

Volume 71, Issue 1

  • Tamar Meshel, Closing the Enforcement Gap: Third-Party Discovery Under the FAA and the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure
  • Wayne Batchis, Against Strict Scrutiny: The Supreme Court's Quiet Degradation of First Amendment Speech Protection
  • Griffin Albaugh, Turning Up the Heat: Climate Change Litigation and Clean Air Act Preemption of Consumer Protection Claims
  • Katie Deutsch, The Future of Teleworking Accommodations Under the ADA Post-COVID-19
  • Eric Kerschen, Free Rider Problem or Customer Control Problem? Utilities' War on Distributed Generation

Volume 71, Issue 2

  • Michael Allan Wolf, Zoning Reformed
  • Mia Romano & Dru Stevenson, Litigating the Bump-Stock Ban
  • Michael P. Goodyear, Circumscribing the Spider: Trademark Law and the Edge of Data Scraping
  • Parker Bednasek, Turning a Blind Eye: The Causation Standard for Title IX Peer Sexual Misconduct Claims
  • Ashlyn Shultz, Ending a Forced Dichotomy: Batson's Logical Expansion to the Freedom of Association

Volume 71, Issue 3

  • Richard Heppner Jr., Appealing Compelled Disclosures in Discovery That Threaten First Amendment Rights
  • John W. Head & Emily Otte, More Than Friends? U.S.-Canada Cooperative Frameworks On Agriculture and the Environment
  • M.H. Hoeflich, The Craft of the Law: An Essay After Forty Years as a Law Teacher
  • Zachary B. Pohlman, State Statutory Interpretation and Horizontal Choice of Law
  • Minha Jutt, "Build Back Better": Domestic Violence-Based Asylum After the "Death to Asylum" Rule

Volume 71, Issue 4

  • Justice Caleb Stegall, The Ethics of Decision-Making: Result Oriented Judging and the Oven of Akhnai
  • Susan Saab Fortney, Taking Courthouse Discrimination Seriously: The Role of Judges as Ethical Leaders
  • Michael Ariens, The Appearance of Appearances
  • Ross E. Davies, Impeachment by Any Other Name

Volume 71, Issue 5

  • Stephen R. McAllister, A Lucky Kansas Lawyer
  • Toni M. Ruo, Not (Taxable) in Kansas Anymore: A Statutory Analysis of K.S.A. § 79-3271(a) and Its Application to the Gain on Sale of a Nondomiciliary Taxpayer's Pass-Through Equity Interest
  • Stephany Rohleder, Free Britney: How a Pop Culture Icon Brought to Light Guardianship and Conservatorship Inequities and How Kansas Statutes Can Better Prevent Against Them

Volume 69, Issue 1

Volume 69, Issue 2

Volume 69, Issue 3

Volume 69, Issue 4

Volume 69, Issue 5

Articles from previous issues and volumes of the Kansas Law Review are available through KU ScholarWorks.

Kansas Law Review Blog

The Kansas Criminal Procedure Survey is a blog run by the Kansas Law Review, which provides timely updates to Kansas practitioners about new criminal law changes in Kansas and the 10th Circuit.

Kansas Criminal Procedure Survey

Law Review Symposium: Recent Symposia

2023 Kansas Law Review Symposium

Home is Where the Law Says: 75 Years of Shelley v. Kraemer2023 Kansas Law Review Symposium

Friday, October 13, 2023
9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
104 Green Hall

At a most basic level, a person’s home should be a source of safety, comfort, and privacy. Home ownership is central to family life and plays a critical role in generational wealth and financial security. Where a person lives is correlated to crime rates, mortality rates, and school success. The freedom to decide where you live has historically been restricted to a small, wealthy, white section of the population. As we’ve struggled as a nation to ensure greater access for all Americans, the law has played the role of both sword and shield, at times cutting off access to housing for marginalized communities, at other times protecting it. 

In 1948, the United States Supreme Court decided the landmark case Shelley v. Kraemer, a case brought to enforce a racially restrictive housing covenant in St. Louis, Missouri. This type of housing covenant, which kept Black and Asian Americans from living in that neighborhood, was not uncommon, and, in this case, was used to expel the Shelley family from their new home. The Court held for the first time that it was unconstitutional under the 14 Amendment for the judiciary to enforce such racially restrictive covenants. This holding was the most protective national measure yet against racial housing discrimination in the United States, but it stops far short of preventing discrimination itself. After 75 years, this case and the issues that created it are still in play in the United States.

On October 13, 2023, Kansas Law Review hosted a symposium on this very issue on KU’s Campus, featuring scholars from across the country to revisit Shelley v. Kraemer after 75 years.

This symposium explored modern legal theory and realities of property rights, housing access, race and segregation, contracts, and the implicit and explicit powers and effects of the law. Through this symposium, we seek to engage scholars writing in diverse areas including property rights, housing rights, constitutional law, contracts, tenancy, access and discrimination, zoning, tax, etc.  

Visit the 2023 Kansas Law Review Symposium event page for a full schedule and abstracts of the speakers' presentations.

No CLE credit was offered during the symposium.

Scholarship associated with the Symposium will be published in a spring 2024 edition of the Kansas Law Review.

Speakers and topics included:
  • Keynote speaker: Taja-Nia Henderson | Professor of Law, 
    Dean of Rutgers Graduate School-Newark | "Before Shelley: Black Community Making in the Face of Local Hostility"
  • Stephen Clowney | University of Arkansas School of Law | Professor of Law | "Nationalize Zoning Law"
  • Randall Johnson | UMKC School of Law | Professor of Law | "How To Limit The Downstream Costs Of Racially Restrictive Covenants"
  • Rosa Newman-Ruffin | Elon University School of Law | Assistant Professor of Law | "Community Choice: Does the law do enough to protect access to housing when our economic system does not?"
  • Brandon Weiss | American University Washington College of Law  | Professor of Law | "Affirmatively Moving Beyond Shelley in Light of Major Questions"
  • Lua Yuille | Northeastern University School of Law | Professor of Law and Business; Associate Dean for Research and Interdisciplinary Education | "Shelley Can’t Save Us … Because It Wasn’t Meant To"

2022 Kansas Law Review Symposium

“Parents” and the Modern Family: What Do the Evolving Laws of Parenting Mean for Children and the Rest of Us?2022 Law Review Symposium Poster

Tuesday, November 15, 2022
9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.
203 Green Hall

Families living in the United States are more economically, racially, and socially diverse than ever before. And yet, the law has inconsistently—and sometimes inadequately—protected the interests of individuals who parent outside of the functionalist nuclear family model. But how do laws that protect, establish, disestablish, regulate, or otherwise imagine "parenting" impact the rights of children and childhood outcomes?

The Kansas Law Review Symposium will host a panel of scholars from across the country to respond to this essential question, as well as to propose legal reforms to improve outcomes for the children of America's modern families.

Visit the 2022 Kansas Law Review Symposium event page for a full schedule and abstracts of the speakers' presentations.

No CLE credit was offered during the symposium.

The symposium was sponsored by the Shook, Hardy & Bacon Center for Excellence in Advocacy.

Scholarship associated with the symposium will be published in a spring 2023 edition of the Kansas Law Review.

Speakers and topics included:
  • Keynote speaker: Catherine Smith | Strum College of Law, University of Denver | “Exploring Children’s Equality Law in the Age of Parents’ Rights”
  • Charisa Kiyô Smith | CUNY School of Law | Associate Professor | “Of Empathy Gaps & Family Survival: How COVID Capitalism Silences Children”
  • Sacha Coupet | Loyola University Chicago School of Law | Professor of Law | “Parents as Partners in Protecting Democracy”
  • Neoshia Roemer | University of Idaho College of Law | Assistant Professor of Law | “Parenting and the Ninth Amendment”
  • Melanie Daily | University of Kansas School of Law | Clinical Associate Professor | “Finding a Place for Children in the Law of Disestablishing Relationships”
  • Gillian Chadwick | Washburn University School of Law | Associate Professor | “The Noncitizen Parent Trap”

2021 Kansas Law Review Symposium

Judicial Conduct & Misconduct: A Review of Judicial Behavior from Sexting to Discrimination

Judicial Conduct and Misconduct symposium posterNovember 15, 2021
12:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Virtual event

Tasked with resolving all matters before them, judges are perceived to be impartial, fair and just. They are expected to behave ethically according to the Model Code of Judicial Conduct. Their authority, however, has prevented judges from always seeing the consequences of their actions. Judges have allegedly engaged in many unethical behaviors such as sexting through smartphone applications and emails, posting about political biases and confidential cases on social media, and engaging in discrimination against staff and litigants. 

The Kansas Law Review Symposium will host a panel of judicial ethics experts from across the country to discuss judicial conduct and misconduct, guidelines necessary to promote ethical behavior, and reforms needed to prevent any similar conduct in the future.

A recording of the symposium is available on KU Law's YouTube channel.

Visit the 2021 Kansas Law Review Symposium event page for a full schedule and abstracts of the speakers' presentations.

No CLE credit was offered during the symposium.

Scholarship associated with the symposium will be published in a spring 2022 edition of the Kansas Law Review.

Speakers and topics included:
  • Keynote speaker: Hon. Caleb Stegall | Kansas Supreme Court | "The Ethics of Decision Making: Result Oriented Judging and the Oven of Akhnai"
  • Ross Davies | Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University | "Impeachment By Any Other Name"
  • Michael Ariens | St. Mary’s University School of Law​​​​​​​ | "The Appearance of Appearances"
  • Stephen Sheppard​​​​​​​ | St. Mary’s University School of Law​​​​​​​ | "Justice and the Rules: The Moral Obligations of Magistracy Versus Canons, Codes, and Rules of Judicial Conduct"
  • Susan Saab Fortney​​​​​​​ | Texas A&M University School of Law​​​​​​​ | "Taking Courthouse Discrimination Seriously: The Role of Ethical Leadership by Judges"
  • Christopher Joseph​​​​​​​ | Joseph, Hollander & Craft, LLC | "Representing Judges in Judicial Conduct Cases"

2020 Kansas Law Review Symposium

2020 Kansas Law Review Symposium posterAccelerating Clean Energy: The Next Decade of Reform

October 16, 2020
1-3:30 p.m.
Virtual event

Speakers from across the nation presented and discussed the topic of "Accelerating Clean Energy: The Next Decade of Reform” at the 2020 Kansas Law Review Symposium.

We are now at a point in the renewable energy transition that wind and solar power have become essential generation resources on the electric grid. For the first time, in 2019, wind overtook coal production in two states – Kansas and Iowa. At the same time, the next phase of development will only be more challenging. Fossil energy companies are fighting to preserve market share through litigation and advocacy at the state and federal levels; new facilities are facing opposition as they are proposed closer to population centers; and grid governance continues to evolve and adapt to accommodate increased intermittent power sources.

Current legal frameworks have carried renewables this far, but are they sufficient to accelerate clean energy in the next decade? We know from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change that the next ten years – 2020 to 2030 – is critical for climate change mitigation. The overarching question the symposium will explore is – what reforms are needed in law and policy to accelerate clean energy over the next critical decade?

No CLE credit was offered during the symposium.

Speakers and topics included:
  • Joel Eisen | University of Richmond School of Law | "COVID-19’s Impact on Renewable Energy Development"
  • Elizabeth Kronk Warner | University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law | "Renewable Energy Development in Indian Country"
  • Uma Outka | University of Kansas School of Law | "Renewable Energy Siting for the Critical Decade"
  • Melissa Powers | Lewis & Clark Law School | "Beyond Natural Gas: Lessons from the Beyond Coal Movement to Prevent Natural Gas Lock-In"
  • Joseph Tomain | University of Cincinnati College of Law | "Still Greening After All These Years"

2019 Kansas Law Review Symposium poster2019 Kansas Law Review Symposium

Antitrust Law and Policy in the 21st Century

November 8, 2019
8:45 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
University of Kansas School of Law
Green Hall

Antitrust law has returned to prominence on the national stage. The 2019 Kansas Law Review Symposium will explore the legal and economic questions raised by recent developments in antitrust law.

Speakers included:
  • Roger P. Alford| Notre Dame Law School
  • Elyse Dorsey | Federal Trade Commission
  • Jéssica Dutra | Economists Incorporated
  • Thom Lambert | University of Missouri School of Law
  • Derek Schmidt Attorney General, State of Kansas
  • Kristian Stout | International Center for Law & Economics
  • Sean Sullivan | The University of Iowa College of Law
  • John Yun | Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University

2018 Kansas Law Review Symposium poster

2018 Kansas Law Review Symposium

Addicted: Legal Perspectives on the Opioid Epidemic

September 21, 2018
9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
104 Green Hall

Killing over 115 Americans every day, the opioid epidemic has become one of our nation’s foremost health crises. The 2018 Kansas Law Review Symposium brought together scholars of varying backgrounds to explore legal issues and perspectives related to this epidemic. 

Speakers included:
  • Elizabeth Weeks, Associate Dean for Faculty Development and J. Alton Hosch Professor of Law, University of Georgia
  • James G. Hodge, Jr.,Professor of Law, Arizona State University
  • Kelly K. Dineen,Assistant Professor & Director, Health Law Program, Creighton University
  • Laura Hines, Professor of Law, University of Kansas School of Law
  • Micah Berman, Associate Professor of Public Health and Law, Ohio State University
  • Stacy L. Leeds, Professor of Law and Vice Chancellor for Economic Development, University of Arkansas
  • Stacey A. Tovino, Judge Jack and Lulu Lehman Professor of Law, University of Nevada Las Vegas

2017 Kansas Law Review Symposium poster: Inequity and the Law2017 Kansas Law Review Symposium

Inequity and the Law

October 20, 2017
9 a.m. - 4:15 p.m.
University of Kansas School of Law
Green Hall

While the law is equated with justice, it is not free from the inequities that exist in society. The Kansas Law Review 2017 Symposium brought together legal scholars and thinkers from a variety of perspectives who addressed how inequity affects their fields of expertise, including education, immigration and business.

Speakers included:
  • Alia Al-Khatib, Law Fellow at the Southern Poverty Law Center
  • Bertrall Ross,Professor of Law, Berkeley Law
  • Jamila Jefferson-Jones, Associate Professor of Law, University of Missouri-Kansas City School of Law
  • Jayesh Rathod,Professor of Law, American University Washington College of Law
  • Lua K. Yuille, Associate Professor of Law, University of Kansas
  • Matthew Shaw, Assistant Professor of Law, Assistant Professor of Education, Vanderbilt University
  • Richard Hynes, John Allan Love Professor of Law, University of Virginia
  • Yolanda Vazquez, Associate Professor of Law, University of Cincinnati College of Law

2016 Kansas Law Review Symposium poster2016 Kansas Law Review Symposium

50th Anniversary Perspectives on the Modern Class Action

October 14, 2016
9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.
104 Green Hall

On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of the 1966 Amendments to Rule 23, the symposium explored the emerging challenges and contemporary contours of the class action. A prestigious collection of scholars, judges and practitioners addressed topics including the ascertainability of class members, post-Comcast heightened scrutiny of class damage models, dual certification of money damages and injunctive class actions, and the expansion of class actions globally.

Speakers included:
  • Adam Zimmerman, Professor of Law, Gerald Rosen Fellow, Loyola Law School
  • Deborah Hensler, Judge John W. Ford Professor of Dispute Resolution and Director of Law and Policy Lab, Stanford Law School
  • Laura Hines, Professor of Law, University of Kansas School of Law
  • Myriam Gilles, Professor of Law, Cardozo School of Law
  • Robert Bone, G. Rollie White Teaching Excellence Chair in Law, University of Texas School of Law
  • Suzette Malveaux, Professor of Law, The Catholic University of America Columbus School of Law

Judges Panel:

  • Judge Robert Dow, U.S. District Court, Northern District of Illinois
  • Judge John Lungstrum, U.S. District Court, District of Kansas
  • Judge Laura Denvir Stith, Supreme Court of Missouri

Practitioner Panel:

  • Eric Barton, Wagstaff & Cartmell
  • Molly Carella, Shook, Hardy & Bacon
  • Robert Coykendall, Morris Laing
  • Rex Sharp, Rex A. Sharp PA
  • Holly Pauling Smith, Shook, Hardy & Bacon
  • Victoria Smith, Stinson Leonard Street
  • Brad Wilders, Stueve Siegel Hanson

Contact the Kansas Law Review