Third Draft of Journal Note

I handed in the third draft of my “note” yesterday. This paper has been haunting me all year, and will continue to do so until I finally satisfy BU’s “upper-class writing requirement”. I don’t think I should have to do it because, at this point, I have no job and should thus be considered “lower-class”. (Ohhh – that was a bad joke.)
Perhaps I can make some money by suing my journal. My Trademark professor says that law student plaintiffs are the second most dangerous kind. Only pro se criminals are worse. Consider the case of Choe v. Fordham Univ. Sch. of Law, 920 F. Supp. 44 (S.D.N.Y. 1995):

In his continuing effort to find legal employment, plaintiff informed various employers of his soon-to-be published Comment. When Choe read his Comment in print, however, he was horrified to discover numerous alleged substantive and typographical errors. Defendants allegedly presented to the public a “garbled and distorted version of plaintiff [sic] work.” Many of the alleged errors were “plain, old-fashioned typos which surely are as much the copy’s [sic] editors’ province [sic] as they are the author’s (if not moreso [sic] ).” Choe averred that “various of the mutilations occurred on nearly every single page of the [Comment].”