Professor Cynthia Lepow accepted a publication offer from the NYU Journal of Legislation and Public Policy to publish her article on tax policy, “Teenagers, Twenty Somethings, and Tax Equality: A Proposal to Simplify the Age Requirement of the Dependency Exemption.”
The May 2nd plenary explored “innovative ways that experiential courses can integrate a community perspective into course design, pedagogy, student projects, and assessment.”
Attendees learn about FBI case investigation techniques, use of force decisions, and firearms.
Professor David Gruning gave a presentation on the Civil Law of Obligations at a symposium presented by the Louisiana Law Review. The March 18th symposium in Baton Rouge was titled More than a Tradition: The Future of Civil Law in Louisiana and Abroad.
Blevins criticizes what he considers government overreach in the form of excessive occupational licensing requirements for jobs ranging from barbers to personal trainers.
His new article, “How the Supreme Court Used a Jedi mind trick to Turn Arbitration Law Upside Down,” explores a recent Supreme Court decision about arbitration law, American Express v. Italian Colors Restaurant.
It was one of five panel discussions during the two day event on public interest law. Professor Kalb also organized the event.
Professor Lovett also lectured in South Africa recently. He gave presentations at the South African Research Chair in the Property Law and at the Faculty of Private Law at Stellenbosch University Law School. He also gave to lectures in graduate seminars at the University of Cape Town Law School.
The grant supports the existing expanded educations opportunities available to Molina’s clinic students, and pay for the employment of a full time staff attorney, a Loyola law school graduate.
Verchick’s paper highlights vulnerabilities of America’s electrical grid to climate change, including flooding, storm damage, and decreased transmission efficiency in higher temperatures.