Achievements

Professors Christine Cerniglia-Brown and Davida Finger presented at the Third Alliance for Experiential Education conference at New York Law School on June 11, 2016.

The article explores the relation between cultural cognition theory and the public commitment for remedial action on climate change.

Professor Kalb’s article, Human Rights Proxy Wars, was accepted for publication in the upcoming issue of Stanford Journal of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties.

Finger works tirelessly to provide legal assistance to the underserved and she works tirelessly with new lawyers and law students to shape new lawyers.

Professor Bill Quigley is on small a team of lawyers for one of five finalist cases for Public Justice’s Trial Lawyer of the Year Award.  The award celebrates and recognizes the work of an attorney or team of attorneys working on behalf of individuals and groups that have suffered injustice and harmful abuse.

The April 24th event was hosted by Doshisha University in Kyoto, Japan.

Crusto’s knowledge of Dickerson v. City of Gretna was relevant to current litigation involving the alleged politically motivated closures on the George Washington Bridge in Fort Lee, N.J in 2013

The May 2nd plenary explored “innovative ways that experiential courses can integrate a community perspective into course design, pedagogy, student projects, and assessment.”

Professor Robert Verchick co-authored a newly published white paper titled “Climate Change, Resilience, and Fairness: How Nonstructural Adaptation Can Protect and Empower Socially Vulnerable Communities on the Gulf Coast.”  Verchick presented that paper at an April 15th conference titled “Beyond the Levees.”  The event was held at the Loyola University College of Law in New Orleans.  The event was sponsored by the Loyola Center for Environmental Law, Oxfam America, and the Center for Progressiv

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.”

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