Publications

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In November 2008, the people of California voted for a proposition known as Marsy's Law. This law expanded victims' right to restitution under the California Constitution and converted their statutory right to counsel into a constitutional right.

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On November 5, 2010, Loyola Law School and the Office of Restorative Justice of the Archdiocese of Los Angeles sponsored a Victims' Right Conference. The Conference served as the inaugural event of the law school's Center for Restorative Justice (CRJ).

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Marsy's Law, last year's Proposition 9, received quite a bit of publicity before and after it passed. Marsy's Law converted some victim's rights from statutory rights to constitutional rights. It also added some new state constitutional rights for victims.

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Most of us remember the late-1990s phenomenon of Internet companies saying that brick-and-mortar business rules (and laws) did not apply to them. Remarkably, a service industry. closely tied to attorneys is still living in that era believing that neither requisite business skills (such as professional training) nor licensing laws should hamper them.

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