This law school casebook reviews complex litigation and the adversary system. It examines the four ways in which cases can be complex: joinder issues, pretrial issues, trial issues, and remedial issues. It challenges the reader to consider whether the prevailing doctrines in these areas are consistent with modern adversarial theory, with the aspirations of our system of justice, and with a democratic system's constraints on judicial power. It includes many cases decided in the past five years, along with revamped notes. It continues the previous edition's commitment to tie together theory, history, comparative insights, and practice into a coherent whole.
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|Edition||2nd ed., 2010|