link to Mitchell home pagewww.wmitchell.edu

Volume 31: Issue 2

Recent Decisions of the Minnesota Supreme Court

Electronic copies of articles are available below. If you do not have Adobe Acrobat Reader, please click here. If you would like to purchase this issue or subscribe to the William Mitchell Law Review, click here.

Honorable Helen Meyer
Foreword

Honorable Jack Nordby
Windfall Justice: Sentences at the Mercy of Hypertechnicality

John H. Matheson
The Limits of Business Limited Liability: Entity Veil Piercing and Successor Liability Doctrines

Robert P. Thavis
Drawing the Lines More Brightly: The Minnesota Supreme Court Clarifies Past Insurance Coverage Precedent

Kevin K. Washburn and Chloe Thompson
A Legacy of Public Law 280: Comparing and Contrasting Minnesota’s New Rule for the Recognition of Tribal Court Judgments with the Recent Arizona Rule

Edwin J. Butterfoss and Joseph L. Daly
State v. Colosimo: Minnesota Anglers’ Freedom from Unreasonable Searches and Seizures Becomes “The One That Got Away”

Charles Delbridge
Case Note: Civil Procedure—The Forest for the Trees: The Minnesota Supreme Court Considers the Collateral Estoppel Effect of Criminal Convictions in Illinois Farmers Insurance Co. v. Reed

Mikel D. Johnson
Case Note: Contracts—Into the Void: Minnesota Limits Application of the Prima Paint Doctrine—Onvoy, Inc. v. SHAL, LLC

Michael C. Gregerson
Case Note: Criminal Law—Dangerous, Not Deadly: Possession of a Firearm Distinguished from Use Under the Felony-Murder Rule—State v. Anderson

Sarah M. Stensland
Case Note: Property Law—Outdoor Advertising Control Acts Slice City Funds into the Bunker—In re Denial of Eller Media Company’s Applications for Outdoor Advertising Device Permits in the City of Mounds View

Kerri Nelson
Case Note: Tort Law—Shades of Gray: The Sophisticated Intermediary Defense Is Now Available For Minnesota Industrial Failure to Warn Actions—Gray v. Badger Mining Corp.

Recent Developments in Minnesota Law

Larry M. Wertheim
Minnesota’s New Residential Purchase Agreement Cancellation Statute

Mark S. Weitz, Jeffrey L. Cotter, and David J. Seno
Recent Developments in Minnesota Corporate Law

Book Review

Katherine Kelly
For of All Sad Words of Tongue or Pen, The Saddest are “It Might Have Been”—Free Culture: How Big Media Uses Technology and the Law to Lock Down Culture and Control Creativity

Copyright © 2004 William Mitchell Law Review
Member of the National Conference of Law Reviews

*Opinions expressed in the William Mitchell Law Review do not necessarily represent the views of the publication, its editors, William Mitchell College of Law, or any person connected therewith.