Wake Forest Law Review

By: M.H. Matthews*

Matthews_LawReview_December2009

* Fellow in Law, University College, Oxford; CUF Lecturer in Law, Oxford University. In writing this Article I have, with the kind permission of the Oxford University Press, drawn on the material that appears in chapter 3 of MARTIN MATTHEWS, JONATHAN MORGAN & COLM O’CINNEIDE, HEPPLE & MATTHEWS’ TORT: CASES AND MATERIALS (6th ed. 2008). I have also benefited from the comments of David Partlett and Mike Green, and additionally from views expressed at the Symposium. The usual exemption applies.

By: John C.P. Goldberg*

Benjamin C. Zipursky**

GoldbergZipursky_LawReview_December2009

* Professor, Harvard Law School.
** Visiting Professor, Harvard Law School (Spring 2009); Professor & James H. Quinn Chair in Legal Ethics, Fordham University School of Law. Thanks to Mark Geistfeld, Stephen Perry, Tony Sebok, Robert Stevens, Ernest Weinrib, and members of the New York City Torts Group for helpful comments. Thanks also to the Symposium organizers for inviting us to reengage with the Restatement (Third). Although our writings on its physical-harm provisions have been critical—constructively so, we hope—we are pleased to have another opportunity to acknowledge the fine and important work of Reporters Mike Green, Gary Schwartz, and Bill Powers.

By: Meredith E. Green*

Green_LawReview_September2009

*J.D. candidate, December 2010, Wake Forest University School of Law. Many thanks to Professor Michael D. Green for his advice and helpful comments, my husband, Josh, for his clever insight, love, and support, and Daniel Moebs for his exacting editing skills and unfailing diplomacy.