General body meeting of the Cleveland-Marshall Allies.
Cleveland-Marshall College of Law will host a Criminal Justice Forum, "White Collar Shortcuts" Thursday, April 18 at 5 p.m. The lecture will be delivered by Ellen S. Podgor, the Gary R. Trombley Family White-Collar Crime Research Professor and Professor of Law at Stetson University College of Law.
About Ellen S. Podgor:
A former deputy prosecutor and criminal defense attorney, Professor Ellen S. Podgor teaches in the areas of white collar crime, criminal law and international criminal law. Podgor is the co-author of numerous books including White Collar Crime in a Nutshell, Understanding International Criminal Law, Mastering Criminal Law, White Collar Crime Hornbook, and Mastering Criminal Procedure Vol. I and Vol. II. She has authored more than 70 law review articles and essays in the areas of computer crime, international criminal law, lawyer's ethics, criminal discovery, prosecutorial discretion, corporate criminality, and other white collar crime topics. Podgor previously taught at Georgia State University College of Law and St. Thomas University College of Law, was a visiting professor at University of Georgia School of Law, George Washington University Law School and held a visiting endowed chair position at University of Alabama School of Law.
Podgor has been interviewed on National Public Radio and been quoted in newspapers across the country, including the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Washington Post, LA Times, National Law Journal, Chicago Tribune, and Business Week. She is the editor of the highly ranked White Collar Crime Prof Blog.
Second annual Cybersecurity and Privacy Protection Conference
Come hear the team members present their oral arguments in front of local judges before heading off to competition the following week!
Dean's State of the Law School Address.
Meet and greet for Health Law professors, students, Board and CSU staff and externship providers and Health Law attorneys. This is a closed event, invitation only.
Sponsored by the Center for Health Law & Policy
Cleveland-Marshall College of Law will host “The Year Without a Justice: The Scalia Vacancy and the Future of the Supreme Court,” Tuesday, October 18 at 5 p.m. The panel discussion features Dahlia Lithwick, Senior Editor at Slate Magazine and Kristine Lucius, Democratic Chief Counsel and Staff Director, Senate Judiciary Committee.
The lecture is sponsored by Cleveland-Marshall College of Law, Alliance for Justice, American Constitution Society, Leadership Council on Civil and Human Rights, National Council of Jewish Women, and People for the American Way.
About the Lecture:
When Chief Justice Roberts drops his gavel on October 3, the U.S. Supreme Court begins a new term under circumstances unprecedented in American history. On news of the late Justice Antonin Scalia's death on February 13, the Senate's leadership responded in a way that had never happened before, announcing that no nominee of the sitting President would receive Senate confirmation, under any circumstances. The reason offered was the goal to leave the Court's ideological balance in the hands of voters. No stalemate of that kind has ever before occurred, and it will likely produce one of the longest unfilled vacancies in the Court's entire history.
The nationally prominent panelists will put the controversy in its context and cut through the obfuscating rhetoric to work through the questions it poses: questions of constitutional magnitude over the relationship of law and politics, the role of the branches in preserving the rule of law, and the path forward from the bitterness of today's judicial politics.
About The Panelists:
- Dahlia Lithwick, Senior Editor at Slate Magazine, Contributing Editor at Newsweek, and Host of the Amicus Podcast
- Kristine Lucius, Democratic Chief Counsel and Staff Director, Senate Judiciary Committee
- Sara Schiavoni, Lecturer, John Carroll University, and co-author of the Goldman, Schiavoni & Slotnick series on Judicial Nominations
- MODERATOR: Jeremy Paris, Executive Director, The Group Plan Commission and formerly Chief Nominations Counsel, U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee