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Harvard Law Review


The author, using as his starting point two statements of the Supreme Court in a recent conflict-of-laws case, develops a theory which may be the unexpressed basis of decisions purportedly grounded on the full-faith-and-credit clause. He searches for a consistent rationale which will clarify a state's obligation to provide a forum for causes of action of foreign origin and will also define the limits within which the state may refuse to entertain the action because of local court-administration policy.

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