Tuesday, September 22, 2015

The Rutgers Journal of Law and Public Policy was recently cited by the NEW JERSEY SUPREME COURT on page 41 of its opinion in Department of Children & Families v. E.D.-O., __ N.J. __ (2015). We are extremely proud of the hard work of our authors and staff, both past and present.

Hon. L. Anthony Gibson, J.S.C.
Monday, April 27, 2015

           Choosing to opt out of traditional court controlled litigation in favor of private arbitration, although anything but new, appears to be an increasingly attractive choice to disputing parties and their attorneys.  And for good reason.  The clogging of our court dockets and the overburdening of the judicial system as a consequence of the public’s ever increasing appetite for utilizing the courts as the venue for solving all of the evils of society, both large and small, ha

Sunday, April 26, 2015

Kudos to Matthew Maisel, who served as Editor-in-Chief of JLPP from 2010-11. His article, "A Slave to the Traffic Light: A Road Map to Red Light Camera Legal Issues," published in Vol.

Sunday, April 26, 2015

Rutgers Journal of Law & Public Policy was pleased to host the 2015 Symposium: New Legal Strategies to Prevent Drug Overdoses. The editorial board would like to thank the attending speakers: Rosanne Scotti, State Director of New Jersey Drug Policy Alliance; Rebecca Ricigliano, Senior Staff Member of Attorney General Hoffman’s Office; and Harry Earle, Chief of Police of Glouster Township. 

Sunday, April 26, 2015

The Editorial Board is pleased to announce the publication of Volume 12, Issue 2 of the Rutgers Journal of Law & Public Policy. This issue includes articles on a variety of topics such as the need for a copyright standard for characters in a series, misclassifying employees as independent contractors, a legislative sol

Michael Busler
Monday, February 16, 2015

According to the dictionary a "showdown" is a confrontational event that forces an issue to a conclusion.[1]  Using that definition, Atlantic City is about to face a financial showdown in both the public and private sectors.  It is likely to come within the next 60 days and it will get a bit ugly.