Grammer Test

SELECTED WORKS BY TOM LININGER

(Last updated in August 2019)

 

I.   WIGMORE TREATISE

The New Wigmore:  Volume on Impeachment and Rehabilitation (with Roger Park) -- published by Aspen/Wolters in 2012; supplements published every year since 2013

  •   “[T]he principal modern treatise on evidence . . .”

           -- U.S. Supreme Court Justice Elena Kagan

  •   “Wigmore’s treatise was the dominant work of evidence scholarship in the 20th century.  The new volume by Park and Lininger concerns the impeachment and rehabilitation of witnesses, one of the central, and most perplexing, areas of evidentiary law.  The volume will certainly be widely used, as other volumes have been, by judges, practitioners, and academics . . . . Lininger is one of the outstanding scholars of evidence of the younger generation.”

          -- Richard Friedman, University of Michigan Law School         

  •  “The New Wigmore is a justly prestigious series, and I am sure that the volume by Park and Lininger will be influential and highly valuable -- particularly given the exceptional expertise and strong professional reputation that each author brings to this project.  This will be a significant contribution to evidence law scholarship, and the bench, bar, and academy owe the authors a debt of gratitude.”

-- David Sklansky, Stanford Law School

II.  EXAMPLES OF SCHOLARSHIP IN LAW REVIEWS    

No Privilege to Pollute:  Expanding the Crime-Fraud Exception to the Attorney-Client Privilege (forthcoming)

Reforming Judicial Ethics to Promote Environmental Protection, 49 Envtl. L. Rep. 10789 (2019) (invited submission)

Green Ethics for Judges, 86 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 711 (2018)

Exploring Strategies to Promote Access to Justice, 31 Geo. J. Legal Ethics 357 (2018) (symposium)

Unlocking the “Virtual Cage” of Wildlife Surveillance, 27 Duke Envtl. L. & Pol’y Forum 207 (2017) (co-authored with son Henry Lininger)

Green Ethics for Lawyers, 57 B.C. L. Rev. 61 (2016)

An Ethical Duty to Charge Batterers Appropriately, 22 Duke J. Gender L. & Pol’y 173 (2015) (symposium)

Deregulating Public Interest Law, 88 Tulane L. Rev. 727 (2014)

Should Oregon Adopt the New Federal Rules of Evidence?, 89 Or. L. Rev. 101 (2011)

The Sound of Silence:  Holding Batterers Accountable for Silencing Their Victims, 87 Tex. L. Rev. 857 (2009)

Is It Wrong to Sue for Rape?, 57 Duke L.J. 1557 (2008)

The Promise and Limitations of Forensic Linguistics, 92 Cornell L. Rev. 833 (2007)

From Park Place to Community Chest:  Rethinking Lawyers’ Monopoly, 101 Nw. U. L. Rev. 1343 (2007)

On Dworkin and Borkin’, 105 Mich. L. Rev. 1315 (2007)

Kids Say the Darndest Things:  The Prosecutorial Use of Hearsay Statements by Children, 82 Ind. L. J. 999 (2007)

Reconceptualizing Confrontation After Davis, 85 Tex. L. Rev. 272 (2006)

Federalism and Antiterrorism Investigations, 17 Stan. L. & Pol’y Rev. 391 (2006) (symposium)

Prosecuting Batterers After Crawford, 91 Va. L. Rev. 747 (2005)

Bearing the Cross, 74 Fordham L. Rev. 101 (2005)

Yes, Virginia, There is a Confrontation Clause, 71 Brook. L. Rev. 401 (2005) (symposium)

Oregon's Response to Blakely, 18 Fed. Sentencing Rep. 29 (2005)

Sects, Lies and Videotape:  The Surveillance and Infiltration of Religious Groups, 89 Iowa L. Rev. 1201 (2004)

A Better Way to Disarm Batterers, 54 Hastings L.J. 525 (2003)

Evidentiary Issues in Federal Prosecutions of Domestic Violence, 36 Ind. L. Rev. 687 (2003)

Should Oregon Adopt the New ABA Model Rules of Professional Conduct?, 39 Willamette L. Rev. 1031 (2003)