From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2002 Reed Business Information, Inc.
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved
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shocking and distressing, but a little tiresome by the end. But it certainly encourages one to support Convention of the States.Published 6 months ago by Mallow
This book shows how lawyers have become so powerful, and destructive to our society. We need simple, easy to understand laws, along with fewer lawyers. Read morePublished on July 8, 2013 by Mark Herdman
Rule of Lawyers is more relevant now that when it was published. Several of the Mississippi attorneys, subjects in this book, have been indicted and convicted of judicial bribery... Read morePublished on April 4, 2008 by TJ8506
Though the case studies (tobacco, guns, etc.) are a bit dated by 2007 standards, Walter Olson's RULE OF LAWYERS is a well-argued brief against the emerging and somewhat untrammeled... Read morePublished on November 14, 2007 by Kevin Quinley
Walter Olson, as other reviewers have noted, is biased. He is a pro-business conservative who works for pro-business causes. Read morePublished on July 25, 2007 by Kristan O. Overstreet
Walter Olson's The Rule of Lawyers is a highly relevant book for our ever more litigious society. In a well-written 307 pages, Olson presents a scathing indictment of what he... Read morePublished on July 11, 2004 by Roy the Jayhawk
Walter Olsen has done a fine job of analyzing the inherent conflict of interest between the legal profession and Justice and the threat it posses to the ideals of Democracy. Read morePublished on February 13, 2004
I hestitated before buying this book. It was by someone who worked at a one of those tax deductible foundations suposededly dedicated to improving the planet for their fellow man. Read morePublished on September 15, 2003 by Edsopinion.com