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More Collaboration, Less Litigation: Analyzing Craft Beer Within Intellectual Property’s Negative Space - Gabrielle L. Palanca*   Once upon a time, two brewers, despite working for competing craft breweries, were good friends.[2] This friendship led to the realization that each brewery had a beer named “Salvation” in its lineup.[3] Being friends, perhaps it is not surprising that neither brewer, nor their respective breweries, pursued legal action in order to determine which brewery was legally entitled to the “Salvation” trademark and, in turn, which brewery should cease to use the name.[4] What may be Continue Reading
What Remains of the Exclusionary Rule? - Will Hauptman*   Introduction The Fourth Amendment exclusionary rule is experiencing death by a thousand cuts. Since the Supreme Court created the rule,[1] its opinions have whittled away at the rule’s application with various exceptions and limitations.[2] So it is today that the Court only finds exclusion appropriate where the benefits of suppressing evidence outweigh its costs.[3] That rarely happens, says the Court. After all, what benefit could outweigh the cost of letting the guilty go free? Apparently not the Continue Reading
No More Hall Passes: A Call to Increase Due Process Protections for Colorado Students - Hope Griffin* In these days, it is doubtful that any child may reasonably be expected to succeed in life if he is denied the opportunity of an education. Such an opportunity, where the state has undertaken to provide it, is a right that must be made available on equal terms.[1] Chief Justice Earl Warren, Brown v. Board of Education A Colorado first-grader who sang lyrics from the song “Sexy and I Know It” to a peer was suspended for sexual harassment.[2] In Continue Reading