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All In The News tagged "School of Law"

How Online Education Has Come To the Rescue

Daniel Filler, JD, dean of the Kline School of Law, was quoted in an August 31 National Jurist article about how take law studies online.

How Will COVID-19 Impact Law School Admissions?

Daniel Filler, JD, dean of the Kline School of Law, was quoted in an Aug. 18 preLaw article about COVID-19 and how it might affect law school admissions

Our Best Bet—Legislating a Robust Right to Peaceably Assemble

Tabatha Abu El-Haj, JD, an associate professor in the Kline School of Law, authored two opinion articles on Aug. 11 and Aug. 10 for Balkinization about the necessity to legislate a robust right to peaceably assemble and the search for clarity on protester’s rights in McKesson v Doe. 

Mckesson V. Doe—Searching for Clarity on Protesters’ Rights

Tabatha Abu El-Haj, JD, an associate professor in the Kline School of Law, authored two opinion articles on Aug. 11 and Aug. 10 for Balkinization about the necessity to legislate a robust right to peaceably assemble and the search for clarity on protester’s rights in McKesson v Doe. 

Trump Is Threatening to Send Federal Agents to Philly. Here’s What You Need to Know.

Anil Kalhan, JD, an associate professor in the Kline School of Law, was quoted in a July 21 Philadelphia Inquirer article about President Donald Trump claiming Monday that he may send federal law enforcement officers to Philadelphia and other cities with Democratic mayors.

Anniversary of California’s Crown Act, Affirming That Hair Discrimination Is Racial Discrimination

Wendy Greene, JD, a professor in the Kline School of Law, was quoted in a July 19, San Diego Union-Tribune article about the anniversary of California's CROWN Act affirming that hair discrimination is racial discrimination.

Clashes Erupt Nationwide Over High Court's Abortion Ruling

David S. Cohen, JD, a professor in the Kline School of Law, was quoted in a July 13 Law360 article about the Supreme Court's June Medical v. Russo decision that could make it easier for anti-abortion laws to withstand legal challenges.

Workers Speak Out Against Black Lives Matter Face Mask Bans, as Companies Like Starbucks, Taco Bell, and Whole Foods Grapple With Viral Backlash

Wendy Greene, JD, a professor in the Kline School of Law, was quoted in a July 12 Business Insider article about how a private employers enforcement of anti-Black Lives Matter gear policies could trigger employee protections. The article was also picked up by MSN Money.

Just How Far Will Clarence Thomas Go?

Lisa Tucker, JD, an associate professor in the Kline School of Law, authored a July 8 CNN opinion article about Associate Justice Clarence Thompson, the longest-serving current justice and what the Supreme Court might look like without him.

We’ve Neglected the Freedom of Assembly for Years Before Portland

Tabatha Abu El-Haj, JD, an associate professor in the Kline School of Law, was quoted in a July 29 Slate article about the First Amendment – which protects “the right of the people peaceably to assemble” –and how it is often forgotten, particularly amid the protests in Portland.

Prisoners in US Suffering Dementia May Hit 200,000 Within the Next Decade – Many Won’t Even Know Why They Are Behind Bars

Rachel E. Lopez, JD, associate professor in the Kline School of Law and Director of the Andy and Gwen Stern Community Lawyering Clinic, authored a June 25 opinion piece for The Conversation about the our aging prison population and the significant social and fiscal challenges it will create. Lopez says thousands of inmates suffering from dementia, won’t even understand why they are in prison – and that this could be a violation of human rights law. The piece was picked up by numerous outlets including Yahoo! News, The Houston Chronicle and CorrectionsOne.com

A Baltimore Restaurant Group Apologizes to a Black Woman and Son for Unequally Enforcing Its Dress Code

Wendy Greene, JD, a professor in the Kline School of Law was quoted in a June 23 Washington Post story about appearance and grooming-code discrimination, after a Black woman and her son in Baltimore were refused service at a restaurant because of the way he was dressed – while a white family with a son dressed in a similar manner, was seated and served.