Paul L. Caron

Wednesday, February 24, 2016

2015 Google Law Review Rankings, Including Specialty Journals: The 10 Most-Cited Articles In The Tax Law Review

Google Scholar LogoFollowing up on last week's post on the 2015 Google Law Review Rankings: my Pepperdine colleague Rob Anderson has expanded his annual Google Law Review Rankings to include specialty, secondary, and law-related peer-reviewed journals.  The Tax Law Review is the only tax journal to make the list of the Top 299 law review, at #121.  Here are the ten most cited articles in the Tax Law Review over the past five years:

1.  (58 citations)  David Gamage (UC-Berkeley) & Darien Shanske (UC-Davis), Three Essays on Tax Salience: Market Salience and Political Salience, 65 Tax L. Rev. 19 (2011)
2.  (49 citations)  Edward Kleinbard (USC), The Lessons of Stateless Income, 65 Tax L. Rev. 99 (2011)
3.  (39 citations)  Richard Bird (Toronto) & Gendron (Georgia State), Sales Taxes in Canada: The GST-HST-QST-RST 'System', 63 Tax L. Rev. 517 (2010)
4.  (35 citations)  Daniel Shaviro (NYU), The Rising Tax-Electivity of US Corporate Residence, 64 Tax L. Rev. 377 (2010)
5.  (26 citations)  Michael S. Knoll (Pennsylvania), Reconsidering International Tax Neutrality, 64 Tax L. Rev. 99 (2010)
6.  (25 citations)  David Gamage (UC-Berkeley), Perverse Incentives Arising from the Tax Provisions of Healthcare Reform: Why Further Reforms are Needed to Prevent Avoidable Costs to Low-and Moderate-Income Workers, 65 Tax L. Rev. 669 (2011)
6.  (25 citations)  Linda Sugin (Fordham), A Philosophical Objection to the Optimal Tax Model, 64 Tax L. Rev. 229 (2010)
8.  (24 citations)  Leigh Osofsky (Miami), The Case against Strategic Tax Law Uncertainty, 64 Tax L. Rev. 489 (2010)
9.  (22 citations) Alan Schenk (Wayne State), Taxation of Financial Services (Including Insurance) Under a US Value-Added Tax, 63 Tax L. Rev. 409 (2010)
9.  (22 citations)  Daniel Halperin (Harvard), Is Income Tax Exemption for Charities a Subsidy?, 64 Tax L. Rev. 283 (2010)

Law Review Rankings, Legal Education, Scholarship, Tax | Permalink


Thirty years ago, the Tax Law Review was the go-to journal for tax academics and practitioners. I haven't looked at it in years. Have I changed or has it? I think both.

Posted by: Howard Abrams | Feb 24, 2016 3:14:36 PM