1547 ABA Journal Law Professors articles.
Jan 27, 2020 12:45 PM CST
Lawyer appointed to pro bono case can’t avoid representation, federal judge rules
A Connecticut lawyer appointed as pro bono counsel in a prisoner’s civil rights case doesn’t qualify for an…
Jan 14, 2020 4:37 PM CSTheadline that read: “A Harvard Professor Doubles Down: If You Take Epstein’s Money, Do It in Secret.”
Jan 14, 2020 12:41 PM CST
Some lawyers say that little has changed with bar exams nationwide, and there are still concerns about whether the test accurately evaluates skills needed to practice law. Others have argued that today’s technology could handle many methods of bar exam testing than seemed impossible in 1980.
Jan 8, 2020 10:09 AM CST
Jan 6, 2020 11:57 AM CST
2nd Circuit directs federal judge to bar jury nullification argument
On Wednesday, a federal appeals court directed U.S. District Judge Stefan Underhill to bar defense lawyers from making a jury…
Dec 20, 2019 4:32 PM CST
Fear and luge are not compatible. Cameron Myler—a four-time Olympian who spent countless hours lying on her back on a tiny sled, feet stretched out in front of her, hurtling down an icy track without brakes—would know. “Luge is not a good sport if you are afraid,” says Myler, a co-vice-chair of the ABA Business Law Section’s Sports Law Committee.
Dec 19, 2019 12:16 PM CST
Dec 19, 2019 10:55 AM CST
Dec 4, 2019 1:25 PM CSTimpeachment report released Tuesday that President Donald Trump put his personal interests above that of the United States and national security by pressuring the Ukrainian president, Volodymyr Zelensky.
Dec 3, 2019 3:53 PM CST
Dec 3, 2019 1:20 PM CST
Nov 11, 2019 3:47 PM CST
Judge tosses Arpaio defamation suit claiming ‘leftist enmity’ constituted actual malice
U.S. District Judge Royce Lamberth of Washington, D.C., has tossed a defamation lawsuit filed by former Maricopa County, Arizona,…
Nov 6, 2019 4:32 PM CST
When countries lack the capacity to stop violence and corruption, and their legal and law enforcement systems lack the ability to hold perpetrators responsible, their people often have no other choice but to seek protection elsewhere.
Nov 1, 2019 4:10 AM CDT
University of Oregon School of Law professor Mary Wood, a former hazardous waste lawyer, never foresaw that she would become a pioneer in climate change law. It wasn’t even an established practice area in 2005 when Hurricane Katrina—which many scientists attributed to global warming—changed the course of her life from more than 2,000 miles away.
Nov 1, 2019 4:00 AM CDT