Book review
Courts of Good and Ill Repute: Garoupa and Ginsburg’s Judicial Reputation: A Comparative Theory
Tracey E. George
Charles B. Cox III and Lucy D. Cox Family Chair in Law and Liberty and Professor of Political Science, Vanderbilt University.
G. Mitu Gulati
Professor of Law, Duke University School of Law.

The authors thank the twenty-one judges in the Duke Judicial Studies LLM program (2016–17), Tom Ginsburg, and Jack Knight for comments. Susanna Rychlak provided excellent research assistance.

I.  The Core Claim

The Dual-Grant Theory of Fair Use
Abraham Bell
Professor of Law, Bar-Ilan University Faculty of Law and University of San Diego School of Law.
Gideon Parchomovsky
Robert G. Fuller Jr Professor of Law, University of Pennsylvania Law School; Professor, Bar-Ilan University Faculty of Law.

Earlier versions of this Article were presented at the 2015 Intellectual Property Scholars Conference; the University of Pennsylvania Law School Center for Technology, Innovation and Competition’s 2015 Copyright Scholarship Roundtable; a workshop on the Oxford Handbook on Intellectual Property at Tel Aviv University; the Fourth Global Congress on Intellectual Property and the Public Interest at the National Law University, Delhi, India; and the 2015 annual conferences of the Association of Law, Property, and Society and the International Society for New Institutional Economics. This Article greatly benefited from the comments and criticisms of participants in those conferences, as well as from those of Larry Alexander, Shyamkrishna Balganesh, Oren Bracha, Ben Depoorter, Kristelia García, Jane Ginsburg, Brad Greenberg, Paul Heald, Justin Hughes, Roberta Kwall, Orly Lobel, Glynn Lunney, David McGowan, Joseph Miller, Justine Pila, Lisa Ramsey, Terrence Ross, Guy Rub, Matthew Sag, Pam Samuelson, Maimon Schwarzschild, Ted Sichelman, Steve Smith, Horacio Spector, Christian Turner, Chris Wonnell, and Christopher Yoo; and from excellent research assistance from Ananth Padmanabhan. We are especially grateful to Wendy Gordon for critical comments and constructive suggestions and for encouraging us to carefully rethink our original positions.

Does Majority Voting Improve Board Accountability?
Stephen J. Choi
Murray and Kathleen Bring Professor of Law, New York University School of Law
Jill E. Fisch
Perry Golkin Professor of Law, University of Pennsylvania Law School
Marcel Kahan
George T. Lowy Professor of Law, New York University School of Law
Edward B. Rock
Professor of Law, New York University School of Law

Thanks to Bill Allen, Michal Barzuza, Ryan Bubb, Emiliano Catan, John Coates, Ed Durkin, Wei Jiang, Tom Lin, Susan Permut, Roberta Romano, Simone Sepe, and Jennifer Shotwell for comments on earlier drafts. We are also grateful for comments we received at the University of Pennsylvania Institute for Law and Economics Corporate Roundtable, the Harvard Law School Law and Economics Seminar, the Law and Economics Colloquium at the University of Virginia Law School, the NYU/Penn Conference on Law and Finance, the Hebrew University of Jerusalem Law and Finance Workshop, and the Annual Meeting of the American Law and Economics Association.