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Tuesday, October 22, 2019
6:00 PM-8:00 PM
Audrey Woods, Assistant Dean of Enrollment Management, Thomas R. Kline School of Law, will
be sharing information and answering questions about Drexel University’s online Legal Studies programs, which include:
Wednesday, October 23, 2019
12:45 PM-1:30 PM
Law Building, Room 420
Drexel is pleased to offer an Inside-Out class this spring – Crime and Inequality in the U.S., taught by Professor Richard Frankel. This course explores the history of criminal justice policy in the United States through the Inside-Out Prison Exchange Program. The Inside-Out Program seeks to deepen conversations about crime and justice by creating opportunities for dialogue between those on the inside and those on the outside of correctional facilities in the US. The class will meet at the Philadelphia Industrial Correctional Center (PICC) – half the students will be from Drexel, and have will be individuals incarcerated at the Correctional Center.
Friday, October 25, 2019
2:00 PM-4:00 PM
Drexel Recreation Center
PIE will be sponsoring a
Halloween Dodgeball tournament. Come watch the teams compete at the Drexel Recreation Center.
Tuesday, October 29, 2019
5:30 PM-7:00 PM
Law Building, Room 140
Join Environmental Law Society for a screening of Patagonia's Artifishal.
Wednesday, October 30, 2019
5:15 PM-7:15 PM
Law Building, Room 240
This panel brought to you by Health Law Society and National Law Guild will explore the opioid epidemic from legal, healthcare, and regulatory perspectives. It will also discuss the potential usage of medical marijuana as a means of combatting the epidemic. Confirmed speakers thus far include Nicholas Wilhelm, JD; Paul J. Savidge, JD, MBA; and Bryce G. Kleeman, PharmD. Hope to see you there!
Friday, November 15, 2019
8:30 AM-4:00 PM
Kline Institute of Trial Advocacy
This daylong symposium will bring together leading scholars and practitioners to explore the possibilities of an inclusive First Amendment for an era of advancing racial and gender equality, political polarization, and technological interconnectedness. Can the First Amendment transcend its origins and adapt to current conditions and dilemmas? Has the First Amendment become an obstacle? Or is the First Amendment good enough, despite the limitations of its original authors’ and mid-twentieth century interpreters’ viewpoints?
Thursday, November 21, 2019
12:00 PM-1:30 PM
Law Building, Room 301
Erika M. Douglas is an Assistant Professor at Temple University Beasley School of Law. Her scholarship focuses on the intersection of antitrust and intellectual property law, with particular emphasis on the application of legal theory to new technology. Professor Douglas teaches New Technology Regulation, Patents, and Contracts.
Thursday, December 12, 2019
Dr. Alison Kenner, assistant professor in the Department of Politics at Drexel University, is an anthropologist trained in the interdisciplinary field of Science and Technology Studies (STS). She specializes in the study of contemporary health practices, and how biomedical science and emerging technologies shape the way we understand and care for chronic disease conditions.
Professor Hannah Bloch-Wehba’s scholarship explores the intersection of civil liberties and cyber issues in the law, focusing on free expression, privacy and government accountability. Her interests include transparency and accountability for law enforcement, public access to information and the use of new technologies in government decision-making.