Professor M. Isabel Medina's second edition of Migration Law in the United States, published by Wolters Kluwer, is available for order this month. The book is a monograph on the rules on immigration and right of residence of non-nationals in the United States examines the legal and administrative conditions for persons not having the citizenship of a State to enter the country and to stay and reside there.
The article details human rights for prisons as prescribed by the United Nations, and complaints related to denial of those rights.
Varnado also serves on two Institute committees, Lesion Beyond Moiety and Landlord Tenant.
The merit selection panel to fill the vacancy occurring on July 30, 2016 with the retirement of Magistrate Sally Shushan.
This second edition succeeds the initial release after 15 years, a substantial gap which Verchick says necessitated an almost entirely new book.
Professor Monica Hof Wallace presented on the law of diminished capacity during a panel discussion at Loyola's Annual Estate Planning Conference.
Phelps Dunbar LLP has elected Bart C. Bacigalupi, J.D. ’07 and Colin B. Cambre, J.D. ’07 to partnership at the firm’s New Orleans office.
Bill Quigley was informed that his law review article "Letter to a Law Student Interested in Social Justice" was sent out by the school to all incoming first year Stanford Law students. It details the challenges of social justice advocacy.
Professor Robert Verchick presented a book chapter titled “Disaster and Climate Change” at the Annual Meeting of Association of American Law Schools in New York City. Verchick participated in the panel titled “International Environmental Law and the Global South.”
Professor Mitch Crusto was quoted in a Louisiana Weekly article on the 150th anniversary of the Thirteenth Amendment, which abolished slavery and involuntary servitude in the United States.