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News@Law, 10/08/2015

News@Law is a selection of the day's news clips regarding Harvard Law School.
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Today's News

The Wall Street Journal
Those Short-Sighted Attacks on Quarterly Earnings
An op-ed by Robert C. Pozen and Mark J. Roe. The clamor against so-called corporate short-term thinking has been steadily rising, with a recent focus on eliminating the quarterly earnings report that public firms issue. Quarterly reports are said to push management to forgo attractive long-term projects to meet the expectations of investors and traders who want smooth, rising earnings from quarter to quarter...But while quarterly reporting has drawbacks, the costs of going to semiannual reporting clearly outweigh any claimed benefits.
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Bloomberg
How the Gun Lobby Rewrote the Second Amendment
An op-ed by Cass Sunstein. After yet another gun-related tragedy, the U.S. is in the midst of a flurry of new efforts to control people’s access to firearms. As before, those efforts are running into serious trouble. The major problem is simple: The Second Amendment has come to be seen as a constitutional barrier, and perhaps even more, a political one. Somewhat awkwardly, presidential candidate Ben Carson captured a widespread view: “I never saw a body with bullet holes that was more devastating than taking the right to arm ourselves away.” No one should take away people’s rights. But with respect to “the right to arm ourselves,” we have lost sight of our own history.
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Bloomberg
For Justices, Death Penalty Cases Are Personal
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. With the long black robes, red velvet curtain and secret conference room, the U.S. Supreme Court can seem like a pretty weird place. But the court is never weirder than when the death penalty is being discussed, as it was in Wednesday's oral arguments. On the surface, the justices must decide whether co-defendants can have their sentences determined in a single hearing, and whether a jury must be told that factors mitigating against a capital sentence don't need to be proved beyond reasonable doubt. But underneath these technical legal issues, something more profound is at stake: the immediate, personal involvement of the nine justices in the intentional killing of human beings.
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