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Tulane Maritime Law Journal, Volume 38, Number 2, Summer 2014

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The Tulane Maritime Law Journal is the preeminent student-edited law journal in the field of Admiralty and Maritime Law. Published semi-annually, each issue of the Journal includes scholarly works written by academics, practitioners, and students concerning current topics in Admiralty and Maritime Law. In addition, the Journal publishes annual sections covering Recent Deve The Tulane Maritime Law Journal is the preeminent student-edited law journal in the field of Admiralty and Maritime Law. Published semi-annually, each issue of the Journal includes scholarly works written by academics, practitioners, and students concerning current topics in Admiralty and Maritime Law. In addition, the Journal publishes annual sections covering Recent Developments for the United States and the international community, as well as periodic symposia on relevant topical areas and quantum and collision surveys every other year. Volume Thirty-Eight, Number Two includes: ARTICLES • “The Historical Evolution of European Union Shipping Law,” Vincent J.G. Power • “Adrift at Sea—The Duty of Passing Ships To Rescue Stranded Seafarers,” Robert D. Peltz ESSAY • “The New Removal Regime,” Matthew H. Ammerman RECENT DEVELOPMENTS • “Recent Developments in Admiralty and Maritime Law at the National Level and in the Fifth and Eleventh Circuits,” David W. Robertson & Michael F. Sturley • “The Cruise Passenger’s Rights and Remedies 2014: The COSTA CONCORDIA Disaster: One Year Later, Many More Incidents Both on Board Megaships and During Risky Shore Excursions,” Justice Thomas A. Dickerson INTERNATIONAL RECENT DEVELOPMENTS • “International Recent Developments: Australia,” Kate Lewins & Ashwin Nair • “International Recent Developments: Denmark,” Anders Møllmann • “International Recent Developments: New Zealand,” Bevan Marten • “International Recent Developments: United Kingdom,” Theodora Nikaki NOTES • “Punitive Damages Stow Away in the Fifth Circuit: McBride v. Estis Well Service, L.L.C.,” Laura R. Beck • “Pleading Insanity in Piercing the Corporate Veil: Supplemental Rule E’s Heightened Pleading Standard Protects Polluting Shipowners in the Fourth Circuit,” James K. Dumont • “Muddying Murky Waters: The Fifth Circuit’s Indecision in Barker v. Hercules Offshore, Inc., Leaves Choice of Law Under OCSLA and Zone- of-Danger Theory Under Maritime Law Unanswered,” Destinee Finnin • “One Expensive Promise: The Fourth Circuit Broadens Shipowner Liability Under the Longshore and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act in Bunn v. Oldendorff Carriers GmbH & Co. KG Allison Fish • “Admiralty’s Vestigial Tail: The Fifth Circuit Revitalizes the Outdated Pennsylvania Rule,” Bryan J. Kitz • “Veiled Threats: Will the Second Circuit Hamstring Alter-Ego Claims by Applying Foreign Law?” David R. Maass • “He Does Not Deserve It, but You Can’t Have It Back: The Right to Restitution in the Face of a Successful McCorpen Defense,” Graham Williams


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The Tulane Maritime Law Journal is the preeminent student-edited law journal in the field of Admiralty and Maritime Law. Published semi-annually, each issue of the Journal includes scholarly works written by academics, practitioners, and students concerning current topics in Admiralty and Maritime Law. In addition, the Journal publishes annual sections covering Recent Deve The Tulane Maritime Law Journal is the preeminent student-edited law journal in the field of Admiralty and Maritime Law. Published semi-annually, each issue of the Journal includes scholarly works written by academics, practitioners, and students concerning current topics in Admiralty and Maritime Law. In addition, the Journal publishes annual sections covering Recent Developments for the United States and the international community, as well as periodic symposia on relevant topical areas and quantum and collision surveys every other year. Volume Thirty-Eight, Number Two includes: ARTICLES • “The Historical Evolution of European Union Shipping Law,” Vincent J.G. Power • “Adrift at Sea—The Duty of Passing Ships To Rescue Stranded Seafarers,” Robert D. Peltz ESSAY • “The New Removal Regime,” Matthew H. Ammerman RECENT DEVELOPMENTS • “Recent Developments in Admiralty and Maritime Law at the National Level and in the Fifth and Eleventh Circuits,” David W. Robertson & Michael F. Sturley • “The Cruise Passenger’s Rights and Remedies 2014: The COSTA CONCORDIA Disaster: One Year Later, Many More Incidents Both on Board Megaships and During Risky Shore Excursions,” Justice Thomas A. Dickerson INTERNATIONAL RECENT DEVELOPMENTS • “International Recent Developments: Australia,” Kate Lewins & Ashwin Nair • “International Recent Developments: Denmark,” Anders Møllmann • “International Recent Developments: New Zealand,” Bevan Marten • “International Recent Developments: United Kingdom,” Theodora Nikaki NOTES • “Punitive Damages Stow Away in the Fifth Circuit: McBride v. Estis Well Service, L.L.C.,” Laura R. Beck • “Pleading Insanity in Piercing the Corporate Veil: Supplemental Rule E’s Heightened Pleading Standard Protects Polluting Shipowners in the Fourth Circuit,” James K. Dumont • “Muddying Murky Waters: The Fifth Circuit’s Indecision in Barker v. Hercules Offshore, Inc., Leaves Choice of Law Under OCSLA and Zone- of-Danger Theory Under Maritime Law Unanswered,” Destinee Finnin • “One Expensive Promise: The Fourth Circuit Broadens Shipowner Liability Under the Longshore and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act in Bunn v. Oldendorff Carriers GmbH & Co. KG Allison Fish • “Admiralty’s Vestigial Tail: The Fifth Circuit Revitalizes the Outdated Pennsylvania Rule,” Bryan J. Kitz • “Veiled Threats: Will the Second Circuit Hamstring Alter-Ego Claims by Applying Foreign Law?” David R. Maass • “He Does Not Deserve It, but You Can’t Have It Back: The Right to Restitution in the Face of a Successful McCorpen Defense,” Graham Williams

1 review for Tulane Maritime Law Journal, Volume 38, Number 2, Summer 2014

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    Markie

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