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  1. Richard L. Abel (2012). Comparative Studies of Lawyer Deviance and Discipline. Legal Ethics 15 (2):187-195.
    Comparative case studies of lawyer deviance and discipline offer a unique perspective on how and why lawyers misbehave, how regulatory bodies respond, and the efficacy of those responses. Such studies also provide valuable pedagogic tools, opening the eyes of law students to the ways in which they, too, could transgress ethical rules. This special issue builds on my two books on misbehaving lawyers in New York and California by presenting vivid accounts of such lawyers in the UK, Canada, Australia, New (...)
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  2. Ann Abraham (1998). Legal Ethics and the Legal Services Ombudsman. Legal Ethics 1 (1):23-24.
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  3. Annalise Acorn (2011). Understanding Lawyers' Ethics in Canada. Legal Ethics 14 (1):169-171.
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  4. Annalise Acorn & Jason Buttuls (2013). The Not Now Habit: Procrastination, Legal Ethics and Legal Education. Legal Ethics 16 (1):73-96.
    In this paper we examine the relationship between diligence and ethics and the connection between procrastination and ethical misconduct for lawyers. From there we ask the question of whether legal education does enough to teach law students good habits of time management that might minimize the kind of procrastination that so often goes hand in hand with lawyer malfeasance. Far from concluding that legal education addresses these issues adequately we advance the claim that legal education actually teaches procrastination. Drawing on (...)
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  5. Jess Alderman (2007). Ethical Implications of Physician Involvement in Lawsuits on Behalf of the Tobacco Industry. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 35 (4):692-698.
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  6. Jami L. Anderson (1999). A Hegelian Theory of Punishment. Legal Theory 5 (4):363-388.
    Despite the bad press that retributivism often receives, the basic assumptions on which this theory of punishment rests are generally regarded as being attractive and compelling. First of these is the assumption that persons are morally responsible agents and that social practices, such as criminal punishment, must acknowledge that fact. Additionally, retributivism is committed to the claim that punishment must be proportionate to the crime, and not determined by such utilitarian concerns as the welfare of society, or the hope of (...)
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  7. Jami L. Anderson (1999). Annulment Retributivism: A Hegelian Theory of Punishment. Cambridge University Press 5 (4):363-388.
    Despite the bad press that retributivism often receives, the basic assumptions on which this theory of punishment rests are generally regarded as being attractive and compelling. First of these is the assumption that persons are morally responsible agents and that social practices, such as criminal punishment, must acknowledge that fact. Additionally, retributivism is committed to the claim that punishment must be proportionate to the crime, and not determined by such utilitarian concerns as the welfare of society, or the hope of (...)
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  8. Jami L. Anderson (1997). Reciprocity as a Justification for Retributivism. Criminal Justice Ethics 16 (1):13-25.
    Retributivism is regarded by many as an attractive theory of punishment. Its primary assumption is that persons are morally responsible agents, and it demands that the social practices of punishment acknowledge that agency. But others have criticized retributivism as being barbaric, claiming that the theory is nothing more than a rationalization for revenge that fails to offer a compelling non-consequentialist justification for the infliction of harm. Much of the contemporary philosophical literature on retributivism has attempted to meet this criticism. One (...)
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  9. George J. Annas (1975). LAW & PSYCHIATRY: When Must the Doctor Warn Others of the Potential Dangerousness of His Patient's Condition? Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 3 (2):2-2.
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  10. Andrew Ashworth & Meredith Blake (2004). Ethics and the Criminal Defence Lawyer. Legal Ethics 7 (2):167-189.
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  11. Lesley Austen, Bryony Gilbert, Jackie Heath & Robert Mitchell (1998). Lawyers and the Media. Legal Ethics 1 (2):109-116.
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  12. Reza Banakar (2007). Whose Experience is the Measure of Justice. Legal Ethics 10:209.
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  13. David W. Barnes (2005). Imwinkelried's Argument for Normative Ethical Testimony. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 33 (2):234-241.
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  14. Paula Baron (2011). The Emperor's New Clothes : From Atticus Finch to Denny Crane. In Reid Mortensen, Francesca Bartlett & Kieran Tranter (eds.), Alternative Perspectives on Lawyers and Legal Ethics: Reimagining the Profession. Routledge.
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  15. Francesca Bartlett (2011). The Role of Apologies in Lawyers' Professional Discipline. Legal Ethics 14 (1):49-72.
    We live in times of 'apology mania', says Lee Taft, or at least 'national conversation' about the role and meaning of apologies. Roy Brooks talks of an 'age of apology'. Some 10 years after these pronouncements, little has changed. Apologies are ubiquitous and debated in the public and political domain. And they continue to be used and imported into legal jurisdictions. For instance, legislation removes civil liability for saying 'sorry' in certain contexts and may reward apologies in mitigation of sentence.
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  16. Francesca Bartlett & Reid Mortensen (2009). Integrity in Legal Practice: A Report From the Third International Legal Ethics Conference, Gold Coast, Australia. Legal Ethics 12 (1):100.
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  17. Michele Beardslee (2009). Advocacy in the Court of Public Opinion Part I: Broadening the Role of Corporate Attorneys, 22 Geo. J. Legal Ethics 1259.
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  18. Leonard Berlin (1977). Countersuing the Attorney to Stop Frivolous Lawsuits. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 5 (4):3-4.
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  19. Joan E. Bertin & Mary S. Henifin (1994). Science, Law, and the Search for Truth in the Courtroom: Lessons From Daubert V. Merrell Dow. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 22 (1):6-20.
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  20. Pamela Bluh (2006). "Open Access," Legal Publishing, and Online Repositories. Journal of Law, Medicine Ethics 34 (1):126-130.
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  21. Michael Bohlander (1998). Lawyers and the Media: German Experience. Legal Ethics 1 (2):126-129.
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  22. Alison Bone (2008). The (Scottish) Elephant in the Corner: Legal Ethics in the Curriculum. Legal Ethics 11 (1):11-15.
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  23. Andrew Boon (2004). Cause Lawyers and the Alternative Ethical Paradigm: Ideology and Transgression. Legal Ethics 7:250.
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  24. Andrew Boon & Susan Nash (2006). Special Advocacy: Political Expediency and Legal Roles in Modern Judicial Systems. Legal Ethics 9 (1):101-124.
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  25. Peter Boswell (2004). Justice for Public Service Employees? Legal Ethics 7 (2):155-158.
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  26. J. F. Bowman, Michele Fields, Tom Rice & Arlene Greenspan (2007). Children, Teens, Motor Vehicles and the Law. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 35:81-82.
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  27. Bill Braithwaite (2003). Personal Injury Lawyer's Ethics. Legal Ethics 6 (1):7-9.
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  28. Joanne P. Braithwaite (2011). Diversity Staff and the Dynamics of Diversity Policy-Making in Large Law Firms. Legal Ethics 13 (2):141-163.
    A number of high-profile campaigns relating to diversity have focussed on the large law firm sector since the mid-2000s. Reflecting on what has been called the 'diversity approach' to equality management, they have emphasised voluntary action based on business case reasoning. This paper considers the impact of these campaigns in practice, focusing on the dynamics of diversity policy-making within firms. Drawing upon empirical work conducted in large law firms, it explores the perspective of newly appointed diversity staff who have day (...)
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  29. Lee Bridges (2006). The Ethics of Representation on Guilty Pleas. Legal Ethics 9 (1):80-100.
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  30. Peter A. Briss, Ned Calonge, Eileen Cody & Daniel M. Fox (2007). Closing the Gap Between Science and Law. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 35:92-96.
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  31. John Briton & Scott McLean (2008). Incorporated Legal Practices: Dragging the Regulation of the Legal Profession Into the Modern Era. Legal Ethics 11 (2):241-254.
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  32. Alexander D. Brooks (1995). Megan's Law: The Legal Issues. Criminal Justice Ethics 14 (2):12-16.
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  33. Sylvia Brown (2005). A True Meeting of Minds: A Conference Report From Japan. Legal Ethics 8 (1):12-15.
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  34. Donna Buckingham (2012). Disciplining Lawyers in New Zealand: Re-Pinning the Badge of 'Professionalism'. Legal Ethics 15 (1):57-82.
    On 1 August 2008 the Lawyers and Conveyancers Act 2006 came into force. It provides the terms of the current regulatory bargain struck between the state and the New Zealand legal profession. Barely 16 months later the profession was served notice that the basis of that bargain might radically change. To an academic lawyer with a practising certificate, this is both a tantalising research opportunity as well as a professionally unsettling prospect. Part 1 of this paper explores the current regime (...)
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  35. Donna Buckingham (2012). Putting the Legal House in Order: Responses to New Zealand Lawyers Who Break Trust. Legal Ethics 15 (2):315-334.
    Governance and discipline of the legal profession is a highly topical issue in the New Zealand and has been the subject of recent reform, with a move to a more co-regulatory structure. An explanation of that context follows, together with an overview of how the Disciplinary Tribunal under the Law Practitioners Act 1982 and its successor under the Lawyers and Conveyancers Act 2006 approach strike-off or suspension as the penalty in what would currently be termed 'misconduct' cases. Case studies and (...)
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  36. Albert L. Bundy & A. Everette James (1985). The Lawyer's Perspective on the Use of Ultrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 13 (5):219-224.
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  37. Scott Burris (2002). Introduction: Merging Law, Human Rights, and Social Epidemiology. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 30 (4):498-509.
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  38. Elizabeth Butler-Sloss (2004). Family and Medical Issues and the Law. Legal Ethics 7:11.
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  39. Turhan Canli, Susan Brandon, William Casebeer, Philip J. Crowley, Don DuRousseau, Henry T. Greely & Alvaro Pascual-Leone (2007). Neuroethics and National Security. American Journal of Bioethics 7 (5):3 – 13.
  40. Norman L. Cantor (1990). My Annotated Living Will. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 18 (1-2):114-122.
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  41. Ed Cape (2006). Rebalancing the Criminal Justice Process: Ethical Challenges for Criminal Defence Lawyers. Legal Ethics 9 (1):56-79.
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  42. Arthur L. Caplan (1985). If There's A Will, Is There A Way? Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 13 (1):32-34.
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  43. Gregory Carey & Irving I. Gottesman (2006). Genes and Antisocial Behavior: Perceived Versus Real Threats to Jurisprudence. Journal of Law, Medicine Ethics 34 (2):342-351.
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  44. D. Carrick (2001). Donald Nicolson and Julian Webb Professional Legal Ethics. Journal of Applied Philosophy 18 (2):206-208.
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  45. Aaron E. Carroll, Parul Divya Parikh & Jennifer L. Buddenbaum (2012). The Impact of Defense Expenses in Medical Malpractice Claims. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 40 (1):135-142.
    The objective of this study was to take a closer look at defense-related expenses for medical malpractice cases over time. We conducted a retrospective review of medical malpractice claims reported to the Physician Insurers Association of America's Data Sharing Project with a closing date between January 1, 1985 and December 31, 2008. On average a medical malpractice claim costs more than $27,000 to defend. Claims that go to trial are much more costly to defend than are those that are dropped, (...)
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  46. Margaret Castles (2013). Australia: Client Capacity—Inadequate Rules and Unpalatable Choices. Legal Ethics 16 (2):367-369.
    This article is currently available as a free download on ingentaconnect.
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  47. David S. Caudill (2004). Lawyers & Vampires: Cultural Histories of Legal Professions. Legal Ethics 7 (2):276-284.
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  48. Elizabeth Chambliss (2012). Whose Ethics? The Benchmark Problem in Legal Ethics Research. In Leslie C. Levin & Lynn M. Mather (eds.), Lawyers in Practice: Ethical Decision Making in Context. The University of Chicago Press. 47.
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  49. Weidong Chen (ed.) (2004). "3r" Shi Jiao Xia de Lü Shi Fa Zhi Jian She: Zhong Mei "Lü Shi Bian Hu Zhi Neng Yu Si Fa Gong Zheng" Yan Tao Hui Lun Wen Ji. Zhongguo Jian Cha Chu Ban She.
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  50. Ellen Wright Clayton (1997). Legal and Ethical Commentary: The Dangers of Reading Duty Too Broadly. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 25 (1):19-21.
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