Wake Forest Law Review

By: Benjamin C. Zipursky*

Zipursky_LawReview_December2009

∗ Professor & James H. Quinn ‘49 Chair in Legal Ethics, Fordham Law School; Visiting Professor, Harvard Law School (Spring 2009). John Goldberg has provided helpful comments on a previous draft and has been a collaborator on many of the central ideas here; I take full responsibility for whatever has gone wrong in this particular Article, however. I am grateful to Michael Green for his willingness over the past several years to engage me in person, over the telephone, and through correspondence on many of the central issues discussed in this Article. Because most of the communication on foreseeability was between Michael Green and myself, and because this Article was written to reflect some of that communication, I chose to write this individually.

By: Gregory C. Keating*

Keating_LawReview_December2009

* William T. Dalessi Professor of Law and Philosophy at the Gould School of Law at the University of Southern California. I am grateful to Nataline Viray-Fung for valuable research assistance, to the participants in this Symposium, to the attendees at a faculty workshop at Bar Ilan University in Israel, and to Arial Porat for many helpful comments. I am also grateful to Seana Shiffrin for several illuminating discussions of harm. Errors remain mine.