A special Leadership in Law insert profiling all honorees will run in the May 26 issue of CityBusiness.
Professor Verchick shared that the biggest thing that needs to change economically are not subsidies, but global investments.
The February 3rd panel discussion was titled “Adverse Possession, Mortgages, and the Public Trust Doctrine.”
Professor William Quigley assisted in the drafting of the ordinance and appeared before the city council multiple times to advocate its passage. The ordinance allows for individuals accused of low-level municipal offenses released on their own recognizance, rather than being jailed if they cannot afford a bond.
Sokol says she will travel throughout southern India, visiting various universities and institutes of Ghandian studies.
30 visiting law students and faculty members heard lectures from Loyola faculty and made field trips to the State Supreme Court and 4th Circuit Court of Appeals, the U.S. District Court, and the U.S. Attorney’s Office.
The piece details potential lawsuits against oil and gas companies for their role in Louisiana’s coastal erosion.
The story talks about the mounting impacts of climate change on the tiny village of Newtok near Alaska's west coast. The village is slowly sliding into the Ninglick River as the frozen permafrost underneath is thawing.
The case involves a Colorado couple who claim their autistic son was not provided an adequate education in the public school system as required by federal law.
The piece quotes Armstrong’s paper titled “Race, Prison Discipline, and the Law.”