A Radical Community of Aid: A Rejoinder to Opponents of Affirmative Duties to Help Strangers

Daniel B. Yeager
Part One sets forth and criticizes the law of criminal omissions, and considers why bystanders often “omit”; that is, fail to intervene on behalf of strangers. Viewing the problem through a well-publicized barroom rape, Part Two presents the minority states’ provisions. Part Two also discusses the results of my letter survey of supervising prosecutors in the jurisdictions that have duty-to-aid and duty-to-rescue laws’ and analyzes the few cases which have…

Willingness to Pay vs. Willingness to Accept: Legal and Economic Implications

Elizabeth Hoffman and Matthew L. Spitzer
This Article presents, organizes, and critiques the modem evidence on the basic independence assumption, drawing together the learning of economists and lawyers.

Hospitals, Physicians, and Health Insurers: Guarding Against Implied Agreements in the Health Care Context

Anthony J. Dennis
This Article discusses and explores the importance of the federal antitrust laws to the health care industry in the provider network context and then suggests guidelines for avoiding antitrust liability.
Case Comment

An Oversecured Creditor’s Right to Postpetition Interest on Mortgage Arrearages: The Interplay Between Bankruptcy Code Sections 506(b), 1322(b) and 1325(a)(5)(B)

Julia A. Jansen