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Thursday, October 21, 2021
12:00 PM-1:30 PM
Professor Chaz Arnett is an Associate Professor of Law at University of Maryland Carey School of Law. He holds expertise in the areas of criminal procedure, race and technology, juvenile law, and education law. His research explores the interplay between race, digital technologies, and criminal legal processes. His scholarship offers critical legal frameworks in challenging purportedly race-neutral laws and technologies. Arnett’s most recent work focuses on examining the role that surveillance technologies play in perpetuating racial inequities through policing and corrections. He is an affiliate of the Center for Critical Race & Digital Studies and a faculty fellow at Data & Society.
Friday, October 22, 2021
12:00 PM-1:00 PM
PIE will host a general body meeting on Friday, October 22, at noon on Zoom. If you have questions, please contact Alexandra Kudatzky at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tuesday, October 26, 2021
5:00 PM-6:00 PM
Please join us for the 6th Annual Oxholm Colloquium on Public Service, featuring remarks by the Honorable Karen Yvette Simmons.
Wednesday, October 27, 2021
Kline Law’s Undergraduate Program presents “What Happens After Everyone Goes Home: Police Accountability and the Summer of 2020 Protests.”
Professor Elena Cohen, Kline Law’s new undergraduate faculty member, will discuss her work representing individuals harmed by the NYPD during the 2020 protests.
Tuesday, November 2, 2021
This Roundtable will bring together leaders in technology to discuss the role of interdisciplinary collaboration on the technological challenges of tomorrow. The discussion will provide an opportunity for stakeholders to explore the ways in which science, engineering, law, business, and other disciplines can work together to better address the needs of both the private and public sector within the rapid growth and change in technology.
Thursday, November 4, 2021
Kristen Bell is an Assistant Professor at University of Oregon School of Law. She is a graduate of Stanford University, Stanford Law School, and earned her PhD in philosophy at UNC-Chapel Hill. She clerked for the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court and was a Senior Liman Fellow and Lecturer at Yale Law School. Bell was selected as a Soros Justice Fellow in 2013 and in that capacity, she did research, in-prison education, and litigation toward improving parole hearings in California for people serving life sentences for juvenile convictions. Her first article on this work, A Stone of Hope: Legal and Empirical Analysis of Juvenile Lifer Parole Decisions, was published in the Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review in 2019.
Thursday, November 18, 2021
Professor Frank Rudy Cooper is William S. Boyd Professor of Law and Director of the Program on Race, Gender, and Policing. He graduated from Amherst College and Duke University Law School, where he was on the Duke Journal of Gender, Law & Policy and the Moot Court Board and served as a Research Assistant to Professor Jerome McCristal Culp. He clerked for the Honorable Solomon Oliver, Jr. (N.D. Ohio) and practiced in Boston.
Thursday, December 2, 2021
Professor Brandon Hasbrouck, an Assistant Professor of Law at Washington and Lee University School of Law, researches and teaches in the areas of criminal law, race relations law, and critical theory. His scholarship has been published or forthcoming in leading scholarly journals, including The Georgetown Law Journal, the UCLA Law Review, the Washington University Law Review and the Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review. Hasbrouck's scholarship on equal justice, antiracism, and criminal justice transformation has been the subject of much attention in the academic and popular media. Hasbrouck has published opinion essays in The Washington Post, The Nation, Slate, The Richmond Times, and his work has been cited and/or quoted in federal court opinions, Supreme Court briefs, and leading scholarly and popular publications.