North Carolina Law Review

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Addendum

December 9, 2019

98 N.C. L. REV. F. 35 (2019)

The 2018 Farm Bill has signaled a sea change in hemp cultivation and sale in the United States. In addition to legalizing the crop and sketching out a framework for its regulation, the bill has brought some clarity to the legal status of cannabidiol, or “CBD,” a hemp-derived non-psychoactive compound that has become immensely popular in recent years. In the wake of the bill’s passage, however, the C...

December 9, 2019

98 N.C. L. REV. F. 16 (2019)

In 1905, the United Daughters of the Confederacy’s James B. Gordon Chapter of Winston-Salem erected a monument to the Confederacy on the grounds of the Forsyth County Courthouse. The monument stood on Forsyth County property until 2014 when the Forsyth County Commissioners sold the old courthouse and the surrounding courthouse square to a real estate developer. After multiple instances of vandalism...

December 9, 2019

98 N.C. L. REV. F. 1 (2019)

In 2017, the Supreme Court of North Carolina rendered its decision in Fidelity Bank v. North Carolina Department of Revenue.2 The issue presented in that case was whether the word “interest” as used in the North Carolina Revenue Act3 (the “Revenue Act”) should be construed in accordance with the meaning given the term in the Internal Revenue Code (the “Code”). The court held that absent a “clear and...

June 25, 2019

When Congress established the position of the administrative law judge (“ALJ”) via the Administrative Procedure Act (“APA”) in 1946, it sought to address concerns that persons hearing administrative cases lacked sufficient independence from the agencies that employed them. Indeed, prior to the APA, agencies controlled the compensation and promotion of the very officials tasked with presiding over hearings to which the agencies...

January 17, 2019

97 N.C. L. Rev. Addendum 1 (2019)

Modern medicine can extend the dying process so long that a patient dying of a terminal illness may feel trapped in a tortuously slow, lingering decline. Some patients will want to achieve a swifter, gentler end by ingesting medications prescribed to precipitate a peaceful death. This option is known as aid in dying (“AID”). For a complex array of reasons, the practice of AID did not evolve org...

September 20, 2018

96 N.C. L. Rev. Addendum 20

Today, “[a] 401(k) is expected by employees in mid-to-large sized firms, but it can be fraught with peril for plan sponsors given the fiduciary responsibility and recent spate of lawsuits.” Imagine a private company voluntarily offers employees participation in an employee benefit plan to remain competitive in attracting high-level employees. One method the company uses to fund this plan is to invest...

April 15, 2018

96 N.C. L. Rev. Addendum 1

The terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001 occurred almost seventeen years ago, but their consequences continue to be felt around the world. The United States remains engaged across the globe, particularly in Southwest and Central Asia, in a “war on terrorism.” Whatever consequences are felt at home, the human toll is felt deeply abroad, as exemplified by the litigants of Bin Ali Jaber v. United...

May 3, 2017

95 N.C. L. Rev. Addendum 83 (2017)

While reminiscing about family holiday gatherings, most people probably think of great food and taking countless pictures. I, however, fondly remember trying to avoid everyone and going into a bedroom to play video games so that I did not have to answer incessant questions like “How is school going?” or “How many points did you score in the last game, honey?” While ducking my family in a side...

March 2, 2017

95 NC L Rev Addendum 70 (2017)

Slowly but surely, international trade agreements have disappeared from U.S. courts. This Essay provides a concise historical account of this disappearance-which it calls the "Great Vanishing"-and explains how and why it came to pass. It first describes how the Trade Preferences Act of 1979 banned

private lawsuits to enforce international trade agreements. It then shows how the Uruguay Round Agreem...

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The North Carolina Law Review’s online supplement, Addendum, is a forum for legal academics, practitioners, judges, and students to publish cutting-edge scholarship. Each article published in Addendum undergoes a rigorous editing process, but because the editing process is not restricted by print-publication timelines, articles can be published faster than pieces released in the Review’s print edition.

We invite judges, professors, researchers, lecturers, practicing attorneys, and UNC students to submit pieces.  Publication decisions will be made in February, April, June, August, October, and December.

Professional articles should be limited to 15-20 manuscript pages in length. Student pieces should be limited to 12-15 pages.  There is no limitation on subject matter or topic. Submissions on any and all topics of legal scholarship will be considered for publication.

For additional information about Addendum, the online editing process, and the Review’s publication guidelines, please contact our Online Content Editor.