Several journals and magazines produced at the University of Arizona, or by groups affiliated with the University, are shared, preserved and archived in the UA Campus Repository.

The University Libraries also publishes several journals using the Janeway platform. Those publications are available at https://journals.librarypublishing.arizona.edu.


Please contact the Scholarly Communication Unit at repository@u.library.arizona.edu with your questions about journals and magazines in the UA Campus Repository, or if you are affiliated with the University of Arizona and are interested in archiving your journal or magazine in the repository or exploring our other journal publishing services.


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Recent Submissions

  • Protect and Serve: Shifting Police From School Hallways Back to the Streets [Note]

    Weaver, Erin (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
  • Never Free and Clear: A Comparison Between Criminal Record Clearing Systems Across the United States and Australia [Note]

    Gerstel, Sarah (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
  • Just a Little Bit: Comparing the De Minimis Doctrine in U.S. and German Copyright Regimes [Note]

    Forte, Guy (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
  • Violent Crime and the Travel Bans: What is the True Relationship? [Note]

    Aguallo, Shelby (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
  • Reverberating Effects in Armed Conflict: An Environmental Analysis [Article]

    Costi, Alberto (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
    Since the 1991 Gulf War there has been considerable discussion regarding the proper scope of collateral damage in the proportionality principle. Most of this discussion has concerned cyber-attacks and the use of explosive weapons in urban areas. Consequently, other areas, like the environment, have largely been left from the discussion. This paper evaluates whether conflict parties are legally obliged to consider environmental reverberations in their proportionality assessment. First, it finds that the proportionality principle still plays a crucial role in protecting the natural environment from collateral damage. Second, it explores arguments for the inclusion of reverberating effects generally and then for environmental reverberations in particular. Third, it critiques these theories and suggests against including environmental reverberations. It finds that the law is unclear how the foreseeability and causation requirements should be applied. This is particularly difficult for environmental reverberations as they are often scientifically uncertain. Including reverberating effects also attributes sole responsibility to the attacking party, even where the victim has control over impacting factors. Reverberating effects further require considerable information and expertise resources, which militaries may not be able to provide.
  • The Psagot Case: An Innovative CJEU Approach Towards the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict [Article]

    Munin, Nellie; Sitbon, Ofer (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
    This article analyzes the latest Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) case on EU's approach towards imported products from the territories Israel captured in 1967, Psagot (C-363/18), illustrating the gradual development of EU's policy towards this issue during the years, in three dimensions: reinforcing the legal status of UN and ICJ non-mandatory decisions as alleged mandatory references (implying new customary law); fine-tuning the labeling requirement, commonly interpreted to include the country and place of origin, to indicate further “Israeli settlements”; and adding a contemporary line of reasoning, relying on consumer preferences and corporate responsibility. In the latter respect, the article suggests that despite their different political agendas, the EU and the BDS movement seem to share some strategies and argumentations.
  • "Revisiting Ramseyer: The Chicago School of Law and Economics Comes to Japan" [Article]

    Freedman, Craig; Nottage, Luke (The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022)
    Mark Ramseyer has been a leading force in bringing to bear the methods of Law and Economics to an increasingly ambitious analysis of the Japanese legal and economic systems. He has deliberately assumed an iconoclastic position in debunking a number of widely held beliefs about Japan. More recently he has engendered a bitter degree of controversy by idiosyncratically analysing Korean “comfort women” and residents in Tokyo before and during World War II. In this paper we examine Ramseyer’s long contribution to Japanese studies and conclude that he has too frequently let ideological objectives, paralleling three key tenets of the Chicago School of economics, interfere with what should be cool-headed analysis. While asking many of the right questions, prompting often helpful responses and further research, he unfortunately has let a priori assumptions determine his answers. Ramseyer has proven reluctant to review his assessments or implications, largely dismissing contrary evidence.
  • Table of Contents

    The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022
  • Title Page

    The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Tucson, AZ), 2022
  • Herbicide treatment of Western honey mesquite

    Eddy, J.D.; Stockbridge, D.; Hart, C.R.; Cross, J.G.; Luna, R.S. (Society for Range Management, 2020-12)
    Once mesquite encroachment is initiated it is difficult to reverse and continually degrades grasslands, hindering grass production that benefits both livestock and wildlife. We evaluated the effectiveness of Sendero herbicide in the treatment of western honey mesquite. We compared two treatment types (Sendero and Sendero plus Remedy Ultra) and two application methods (individual plant treatment and aerial broadcast). Percent cover of grasses and some forbs increased throughout our study sites post treatment. All treatment types were successful at decreasing the percent canopy cover of western honey mesquite, and we found no difference between treatment types. © 2020 The Society for Range Management
  • Snapshot of rancher perspectives on creative cattle management options

    Elias, E.; Aney, S.; Duff, G.; Gifford, C.; Spiegal, S.; Cibils, A.; Steiner, J.; Estell, R. (Society for Range Management, 2020-12)
    We assessed rancher perceptions of three creative management strategies (heritage genetics, precision ranching, and alternate supply chain options) at the 2020 Southwest Beef Symposium. Nearly all cattle producers (n = 36), mostly from Texas and New Mexico, currently monitor rainfall and more than half are interested in additional rainfall information. Some producers would consider using animal tracking sensors (31%), rainfall sensors (42%), and water level sensors (50%). Most producers surveyed raise British breeds (72%), but some (11%) are interested in learning about Spanish Heritage breeds. Nearly all (33 of 36) respondents self-identified as ranchers, with nearly half (16 of 33) knowing where their cattle are finished at least some of the time. Eight of 36 survey respondents indicated grass-finishing and other supply chain options as the topic most immediately applicable to their operation. Please see the project website (https://southwestbeef.org/) for newsletters, on-ranch demonstrations, and research updates. © 2020 The Society for Range Management
  • Mismatches in prescribed fire awareness and implementation in Oklahoma, USA

    Polo, J.A.; Tanner, E.P.; Scholtz, R.; Fuhlendorf, S.D.; Ripberger, J.T.; Silva, C.L.; Jenkins-Smith, H.C.; Carlson, N. (Society for Range Management, 2020-12)
    We surveyed residents across Oklahoma about their awareness of prescribed fire. Most respondents expressed support for prescribed fire for managing rangelands. Although there was support for prescribed fire, few individuals implemented it. Of the several reasons given for not burning, the most common were lack of training, lack of equipment, and choosing not to burn. © 2020 The Society for Range Management
  • Browsing the Literature

    Germino, M. (Society for Range Management, 2020-12)
  • Editor’s Choice from Rangeland Ecology and Management

    Sheley, R. (Society for Range Management, 2020-12)
  • Rangeland Ecology & Management Highlights, Volume 73, Issue 6

    Aycrigg, J.L.; Karl, J.W. (Society for Range Management, 2020-12)
  • Holistic perspectives—Understanding rancher experiences with holistic resource management to bridge the gap between rancher and researcher perspectives

    Barton, E.; Bennett, D.E.; Burnidge, W. (Society for Range Management, 2020-10)
    Holistic Resource Management (HRM) is a ranch management strategy plagued by controversy; experimental evidence from ecological studies has consistently failed to support that HRM provides ecological benefits, yet many ranchers staunchly support the method. Using a qualitative approach, we found that the HRM processes used on four case study ranches in eastern Colorado provided a systematic framework for key ranch stakeholders to improve long-term, adaptive approaches to managing ranches as complex socioecological systems. Notably, the ranchers emphasized the planning benefits of HRM over the grazing benefits, suggesting the value of the system is not in how the cattle are grazed but in how it changes the way ranchers make decisions about how to graze their cattle and manage the many other complexities of operating a ranch. Approaching HRM as a planning framework versus as a grazing strategy may be a key factor in the difference in claims between ranchers practicing HRM and researchers studying grazing systems. © 2020
  • Rapidly quantifying drought impacts to aid reseeding strategies

    Reeves, M.C.; Hanberry, B.B.; Burden, I. (Society for Range Management, 2020-10)
    Remote sensing for rapid estimation of forage losses. Cross referencing forage losses from drought with ecological sites can aid seeding decisions. Drought monitors, by themselves, do not necessarily reflect extent and scope of forage losses. Partnering with multiple agencies and stakeholders can enhance the overall response to drought. © 2020

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