The San Diego Law Review (SDLR) is an academic journal dedicated to the publication of articles that widens the realm of academic education. Created in 1964, the Law Review is committed to publishing articles and essays written by academics, judges, and legal practitioners from all over the world. The San Diego Law Review is an entirely student-run organization. All articles are selected, edited, and published by the review’s Editorial Board. Additionally, almost every issue contains at least one comment or casenote authored by a University of San Diego law school student, as selected by the Editorial Board.
Click on an article below to read more, or search the issue archive .
|Articles in Volume 53|
| Why the Ministerial Exception Is Consistent With Smith—And Why It Makes Sense|
William A. Galston
|Byrne: Closing hte Gap Between HIPAA and Patient Privacy|
|Do Religious Exemptions Save?|
|Free Exercise By Moonlight|
Marc O. DeGirolami
|Master Metaphors and Double-Coding in the Encounters of Religion and State|
|Religion in the Public Square|
|RFRA, State RFRAs, and Religious Minorities|
Christopher C. Lund
|The Opposite of Anarchy and the Transmission of Faith: The Freedom to Teach after Smith, Hosanna-Tabor, Obergefell, and the Ascendancy of Sexual Expressionism|
Helen M. Alvaré