What's the Harm? The Future of the First Amendment
The Shifting Law of Sexual Speech: Rethinking Robert Mapplethorpe
Amy Adler
Emily Kempin Professor of Law, NYU School of Law.

I would like to thank the University of Chicago Legal Forum for hosting me at the 2019 Symposium: “What’s the Harm? The Future of the First Amendment” where I presented an earlier draft of this paper. I’m also grateful to the New Museum of Contemporary Art for hosting me to speak on the anniversary of the Mapplethorpe trial at its event “‘Robert Mapplethorpe: The Perfect Moment,’ Twenty-Five Years Later” and to Kevin Moore and Fotofocus for curating the event. I am grateful for the insights of the other speakers at the event: Johanna Burton, Keith Haring Director and Curator of Education and Public Engagement at the New Museum; Jennifer Blessing, Senior Curator of Photography, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York; Paul Martineau, Associate Curator, Department of Photographs, the J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles; and Britt Salvesen, Curator and Head of the Wallis Annenberg Photography Department and the Prints and Drawings Department, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Many thanks to Lillian Barany, Katherine Nemeth, and Jeffrey Waldron for superb research assistance and to Cynthia Adler as always for her comments.

The Body
Don't Believe Your Eyes: Fighting Deepfaked Nonconsensual Pornography with Tort Law
Moncarol Y. Wang
B.S., 2018, University of California, Berkeley; J.D. Candidate, 2023, The University of Chicago Law School.

Thanks to Professor Brian Leiter and the team at The University of Chicago Legal Forum for advice throughout the Comment process.

This Comment will analyze deepfakes in the interpersonal con-text—specifically the use of technology to make deepfaked nonconsensual pornography. Because deepfake images and videos appear so real, the scale of potentially negative impact is especially alarming.

The Body
Managing and Monitoring the Menopausal Body
Naomi R. Cahn
Justice Anthony M. Kennedy Distinguished Professor of Law, the Nancy L. Buc ’69 Research Professor in Democracy and Equity, and Director of the Family Law Center at the University of Virginia School of Law.
Bridget J. Crawford
University Distinguished Professor and Professor of Law at the Elisabeth Haub School of Law at Pace University.
Emily Gold Waldman
Professor of Law and the Associate Dean for Faculty Development at the Elisabeth Haub School of Law at Pace University.

The co-authors have written three articles exploring different aspects of menopause and the law. To reflect the collaborative effort, each article adopts a different position for the three coauthors’ names. The other two articles are Bridget J. Crawford, Emily Gold Waldman & Naomi R. Cahn, Working Through Menopause, 99  Wash. U. L. Rev. 1531 (2022) and Emily Gold Waldman, Naomi R. Cahn & Bridget J. Crawford, Contextualizing Menopause in the Law, 45 Harv. J. L. & Gender (2022).

This Essay explores how menopausal bodies are managed and monitored in contemporary U.S. culture. The focus is on two distinct aspects of that management and monitoring: menopausal hormone therapy (MHT) and the burgeoning market for technology-driven menopause products and services.