For the past two decades the law and economics movement has been one of the most influential forces in the legal academy. Its practitioners have relentlessly sought to unleash microeconomic insights on formerly pristine areas of legal doctrine. This Article focuses on a branch of law - employment discrimination-that has already been examined from a microeconomic perspective. However, it represents a departure from the previous literature in that it considers the impact of macroeconomic phenomena on several aspects of employment discrimination litigation.
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/john_donohue/121/