44 WAKE FOREST LAW REVIEW, NO. 4, WINTER, 2009.
Third Restatement of Torts: Issue One. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 877-1107 (2009).
Cardi, W. Jonathan. A pluralistic analysis of the therapist/physician duty to warn third parties. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 877-897 (2009).
Geistfeld, Mark A. Social value as a policy-based limitation of the ordinary duty to exercise reasonable care. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 899-922 (2009).
Schwartz, Victor E., Phil Goldberg and Christopher E. Appel. Can governments impose a new tort duty to prevent external risks? The “no-fault” theories behind today’s high-stakes government recoupment suits. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 923-961 (2009).
Abraham, Kenneth S. Stable divisions of authority. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 963-977 (2009).
Porat, Ariel. Expanding liability for negligence per se. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 979-996 (2009).
Twerski, Aaron D. Negligence per se and res ipsa loquitur: kissing cousins. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 997-1005 (2009).
Robertson, David W. Causation in the Restatement (Third) of Torts: three arguable mistakes. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1007-1028 (2009).
Sanders, Joseph. The controversial comment c: factual causation in toxic-substance and disease cases. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1029-1048 (2009).
Hylton, Keith N. Tort duties of landowners: a positive theory. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1049-1069 (2009).
Henderson, James A., Jr. The status of trespassers on land. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1071-1078 (2009).
Sugarman, Stephen D. Land-possessor liability in the Restatement (Third) of Torts: too much and too little. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1079-1092 (2009).
Green, Meredith E. Comment. Who knows where the love grows?: unmarried cohabitants and bystander recovery for negligent infliction of emotional distress. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 1093-1107 (2009).
[NB: The lone comment was authored by a woman law student. But none of the articles were penned by women, despite the fact that lots of women legal scholars write about Torts.]