Special Guest - Prof. Janie Chuang of American University Law School.
Special Guest - Prof. Janie Chuang of American University Law School.
This seminar will provide 6 hours of advanced CLEs on appellate practice that satisfy both the assigned counsel reimbursement qualifications of OAC 120-10-1 and the requirements for maintaining appellate certification. Topics to be discussed include: Final Appealable Orders and Jurisdiction; Original Actions; App.R. 26 all the way around; Exclusion of Evidence; Advanced Brief Writing; and Making the record and preserving claims for appellate review.
The Cleveland-Marshall Allies and ACLU of Ohio present a program on Trans Rights.
Cleveland-Marshall Law Alumni Association presents a 1-hour FREE CLE, which is open to everyone.
The Entertainment and Sports Law Association will be hosting their 7th Annual Symposium in the Moot Court room of Cleveland-Marshall College of Law on Friday, April 14, 2017. Registration will open at 9:30 a.m. and the event will run from 10:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. All attendees will be eligible for 4 CLEs. A light breakfast along with lunch will be provided to all in attendance. Tickets for this event are $10 in advance, and can be purchased through EventBrite, or $15 at the door during registration the morning of the event.
Join the Center for Health Law and Policy for "Regulating Data: A Candid Conversation About HIPAA and Privacy."
Hoffman is the Edgar A. Hahn Professor of Law, Professor of Bioethics, and Co-Director of the Law-Medicine Center at Case Western Reserve University. She has published over 60 articles and book chapters on health law and civil rights issues. Hoffman has developed particular expertise and a national reputation in the area of health information technology. She is the author of two books: Aging with a Plan: How a Little Thought Today Can Vastly Improve Your Tomorrow (Praeger 2015) and Electronic Health Records and Medical Big Data: Law and Policy (Cambridge University Press 2016).
Beat is Associate General Counsel at CareSource. Prior to that, she was employed by the Cleveland Clinic for 25 years. While at the Cleveland Clinic, Beat was an attorney in the Office of General Counsel and Senior Director in Corporate Compliance. At the Cleveland Clinic, Beat helped physicians, nurse and others to navigate the complex laws and regulations. At CareSource, she does the same for leadership, management, and health care workers in the field. Beat is an adjunct professor at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law, where she teaches courses in Health Care Compliance I and II.
Dickinson is a litigator and counselor at Tucker Ellis, L.L.P. A former privacy and chief information security officer for a large academic medical system, he focuses on developing and implementing data privacy and security programs, HIPAA compliance, addressing data breaches, and conducting internal investigations related to corporate compliance. Dickinson's practice also includes evaluating the software development process, litigating intellectual property cases, advising clients in responding to software audit requests and on the risks associated with the use of the Internet on an international basis.
Schweighoefer is a partner in Brouse McDowell's Health Care Practice Group. He represents and counsels numerous clients regarding regulatory and corporate compliance program development, patient rights, informed consent policies and procedure development. Schweighoefer advises hospital providers on HCQIA Fair Hearing procedures and compliance audits for HIPAA and HITECH policies. He currently serves as outside general counsel for FrontLine Services, Inc., formerly known as Mental Health Services, Inc. Schweighoefer is an adjunct professor at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law.
Moderator: Professor Matthew Green, J.D., L.L.M.
Green is an associate professor at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law.
Cleveland-Marshall College of Law will host a Criminal Justice Forum, "Insanity as Lost Agency" Wednesday March 1 at 5 p.m. The lecture will be delivered by Stephen Garvey, Professor of Law at Cornell Law School.
Professor Stephen Garvey has written and taught in the areas of capital punishment, criminal law, and the philosophy of criminal law. Following his graduation from Yale Law School, Garvey clerked for the Hon. Wilfred Feinberg of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, and then practiced in the Washington, D.C. firm of Covington & Burling. He joined the Cornell Law School Faculty in 1994. Garvey’s current scholarship focuses on substantive criminal law.
Existing and proposed accounts of insanity as a legal defense – what insanity is and why it precludes criminal liability – are for one reason or another unsatisfactory. Insanity should instead be understood as “lost agency.” An act is insane if at the time it was performed the actor lacked a sense of agency, i.e., the actor realized his or her body was moving but lacked the sense that he or she was the one moving it. He or she wasn’t the act’s author or agent. This account portrays insanity, not as a defect in cognition or volition, but rather as a defect in consciousness. Insanity is thus seen as continuous with other defects of consciousness, like hypnosis, sleepwalking, and dissociative personality disorder (multiple personality disorder). The insane have been analogized to wild beasts and children. A better analogy, one with its own historical antecedents, would be to possession. Lacking a sense of agency over what they do, the insane are as if under the possession of some alien force or presence.
Cleveland-Marshall College of Law hosts a dedication of a new Ohio historical plaque commemorating the landmark Supreme Court case Terry v. Ohio, which continues to govern the disputed legal terrain of police-citizen encounters. The Terry case was litigated by two prominent Cleveland attorneys, defense lawyer Louis Stokes and prosecutor Reuben Payne, both 1953 graduates of Cleveland-Marshall College of Law. These two African-American lawyers argued the case in the Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court, on appeal in the Ohio Eighth District Court of Appeals, and then in the United States Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court oral argument in Terry on December 12, 1967, was a milestone in American legal history. It was the first time two African-American lawyers argued a case before an African-American justice, Thurgood Marshall, who had assumed the bench in October 1967. The historical plaque commemorates this important event in Cleveland and American history.
The event will be held in the Moot Court Room at the Cleveland-Marshall College of Law, with a reception to follow.
The Honorable C. Ellen Connally, retired judge of the Cleveland Municipal Court, former president of the Cuyahoga County Council.
The Honorable Stuart A. Friedman, Judge, Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court. Judge Friedman’s father, Judge Bernard Friedman, presided in Terry case in the Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court.
Brett Hammond, assistant prosecutor, Cuyahoga County Prosecutor’s Office. Mr. Hammond’s grandfather, the Honorable Louis Stokes, represented the defendants in Terry v. Ohio from the Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court to the United States Supreme Court.
Join the Center for Health Law and Policy for "Deliberate Departure: A Candid Conversation About Physician-Assisted Suicide." Panelists will give an overview of physician-assisted suicide law in the United States, discuss the failed attempt to legalize physician-assisted suicide in the UK, address the concerns that some physicians and the American Medical Association have expressed about the issue and explore the religious objections to physician-assisted suicide.
The program will be followed by a reception sponsored by the Scottish American Society. The reception will include music by Scottish Plaid, a bagpipe band.
Dr. Michael Glasenapp, MD: Dr. Glasenapp is a board-certified emergency medicine physician who is affiliated with the Cleveland Clinic. Glasenapp studied medicine at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, completed his residency training in Emergency Medicine at Metro Hospital and the Cleveland Clinic, and has worked as an attending physician at the Cleveland Clinic since 2011. His professional interests include International Medicine and Emergency Care in Urban settings.
Dr. Paul Lauritzen, PhD: Dr. Lauritzen is a Professor of Religious Ethics at John Carroll University. He has published extensively on issues in bioethics, human rights, and religious ethics and teaches the subject of Physician Assisted Suicide to students in his Bioethics course. Two noteworthy articles on the issue of bioethics and end of life decision-making include:
“Caring at the End: Lessons from the Schiavo Case,” Commonweal (March 10, 2006): 14-16.
“Adequate Images and Evil Imaginations: Ethnography, Ethics and the End of Life” in Caring Well: Religion, Narrative, and Health Care Ethics, Edited by David H. Smith (Louisville, Kentucky: Westminster John Knox Press, 2000): 64-88
Professor Browne Lewis, M.P.A, J.D., L.L.M.: Professor Lewis is a Leon and Gloria Professor of Law at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law and Director of the Center for Health Law & Policy. She writes in the areas of bioethics, environmental, family and inheritance law and has been published by prominent Law Reviews. In addition to writing and teaching at C|M|LAW, Lewis has taught at other institutions as a Visiting Scholar at the Hasting’s Center, Yale University, and the Institute for Medical Humanities at the University of Texas Medical Branch.
Dr. Amanda Ward: Dr. Amanda Ward teaches Medical Law courses at Glasgow University in Glasgow, Scotland and is a Legal/Public Policy professional with direct involvement in academia and political debates in Scotland. She is the founder and secretariat to the Cross Party Group (CPG) on End of Life Choices at the Scottish Parliament and was legal advisor to the MSP's in charge of the Assisted Suicide (Scotland) Bill 2015. In November 2016, Ward was appointed as a member of the Law Society of Scotland's Health and Medical Law Committee.