The Indiana Law Review is pleased to announce the following members have been selected for its Volume 52 Editorial Board. We look forward to their leadership and contributions to legal scholarship throughout the 2018-19 academic year. Congratulations!
J. Mitchell Tanner, Editor-in-Chief
Nicole Dobias, Executive Managing Editor
Riley Parr, Executive Notes Editor
Carla Uhlarik, Senior Executive Editor
Courtney Abshire, Executive Articles Editor
Amelia Marvel, Executive Articles Editor
Sarah Correll, Symposium Editor
Henry Robison, Executive Online Editor
Note Development Editors:
E. Ryan Shouse
There is convincing evidence that persons in nursing homes, even persons with dementia in its later stages, benefit physically, mentally, and emotionally from close contact with loved ones, including conversation, touch, hugs and embraces, kissing, and sex. Nevertheless, nursing homes often discourage ongoing intimate relationships because of logistical, financial, and other considerations.
At its core, public health is concerned with promoting and protecting the health of populations. However, public health has often times been used to subvert the very same goals it is designed to achieve.
I pondered the question that their faculty at the law school had already answered—what role should the personal ethics and morality of a law professor play in teaching?
[T]he Guidelines’ assumption that many types of pharmaceutical inventions are inherently obvious and undeserving of patent protection is incorrect and based on an oversimplified view of how these inventions come about. This Article provides an evidence-based response to the Guidelines that refutes, or at least qualifies, some of the significant conclusions and recommendations set forth by its author.
Questions abound, but judicial assignment of a bad faith claim may provide a remedy to the injured third party when the tortfeasor is unwilling or unable to assign his or her rights and claims against an insurer.