Posted By Mark Kloempken on October 28, 2011
People love lists. From the Top Ten Foods for Long Time Storage to the Top Ten EPA Rated Vehicles for 2011 we all love lists. David Kope is currently soliciting suggestions for which casebook should be ranked as the most influential casebook.
“One way to judge might be to consider which casebooks played a major role in getting their particular subject widely adopted as a class in American law schools. Among the top contenders might be: Ernst Freund, Cases on Administrative Law (1911); and Richard W. Jennings & Harold Marsh, Securities Regulation: Cases and Materials (1963).”
Finally, a list that lawyers can love.
Tove Klovning and Mark Kloempken