Law Schools

Clinic's sports law database now available

September 26, 2008
IL Staff
The Valparaiso Sports Law Clinic has created a free database of more than 20 years of cases, arbitration decisions, and current rules governing sports. The database covers more than 500 cases and arbitration decisions dating back to 1986 through today and has searchable versions of national and international rules governing various sports.
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COA to visit IU School of Law - Bloomington

September 25, 2008
IL Staff
The Indiana Court of Appeals will hear arguments in an Elkhart County child molesting case in Bloomington Sept. 29.
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Former Sen. Birch Bayh to speak at law school

September 23, 2008
IL Staff
Former U.S. Sen. Birch Bayh will present a public lecture about the importance of the separation of church and state Sept. 25 at his alma mater, Indiana University School of Law - Bloomington.
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Event to focus on election, U.S. Supreme Court

September 23, 2008
IL Staff
University of Notre Dame Law School professor Richard Garnett is the featured speaker at an event discussing the upcoming presidential election and its impact on the nation's highest court.
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Professor to testify about foreclosures

September 16, 2008
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U.S. Chief Justice visits Notre Dame

September 12, 2008
Jennifer Nelson
The chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court visited students at the Notre Dame Law School this morning for a one-day appointment to the James J. Clynes Visiting Chair at the school.
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Sherman Minton competition needs judges

September 11, 2008
IL Staff
The Sherman Minton Moot Court Competition at Indiana University School of Law - Bloomington needs judges for the upcoming competition.
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Valpo law lecture series starts Sept. 16

September 10, 2008
IL Staff
Valparaiso University School of Law's fall lecture series "Scholars and Advocates in Residence: Shaping the Public Dialogue" kicks off Sept. 16 with a presentation from a senior lecturer in law from Ireland.
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Valpo law dean to visit Republic of Georgia

July 10, 2008
IL Staff
The dean of Valparaiso University's School of Law will travel to the Republic of Georgia next week to help the country begin a major reform of its legal system during a two-day conference.
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Women's rights expert to speak at Valpo

March 20, 2008
IL Staff
Women's rights around the world will be the topic of the 25th Annual Edward A. Seegers Lecture, "Women's Status, Men's States," March 28 at Valparaiso University School of Law.
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Valpo grad lands sports law 'dream job'

February 22, 2008
Rebecca Berfanger
A Valparaiso University School of Law 2006 graduate who participated in the school's Sports Law Clinic, including the clinic's work in Turin, Italy, during the 2006 Winter Olympics, will begin work with the United States Anti-Doping Agency in Colorado Springs, Colo., March 10.
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Non-firm job options: Recent law grads share advice

January 1, 2008
Rebecca Berfanger
When considering law school, students may have the idea that getting a law degree will equal a large salary or a lifestyle similar to television shows that portray lawyers in spacious apartments, wearing designer clothes, and hosting large events. The reality is that may be true for some. For those who would rather work in politics, as in-house counsel, or start their own business, the salary may be smaller, but depending on one's interests and career goals, it could be more...
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High court welcomes Australian, Ukraine jurists

January 1, 2008
Michael Hoskins
The Indiana Supreme Court is welcoming some of its colleagues from other countries this month, first an Australian justice and then a group of jurists from the Ukraine.Justice Marcia Neave of the Australian Supreme Court of Victoria, Court of Appeals division, is visiting Indiana this week as part of a lecture at Valparaiso Law School. She was slated to meet today with Indiana Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard and Justices Ted Boehm and Robert Rucker; they were to take an afternoon...
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UPDATE: Voter ID questions remain

January 1, 2008
Michael Hoskins
Hoosier voters should be ready to show their government-issued photo identification at the polls next week after the Supreme Court of the United States gave a green light to Indiana's voter ID law. Other states may follow suit following the high court's ruling Monday that upheld Indiana's three-year-old statute.But voters and the legal community should be just as ready for a new wave of Election Day regulation and subsequent litigation because six justices agreed to some extent that voters could...
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Justice encourages judicial applications

January 1, 2008
IL Staff
An Indiana Supreme Court justice is in South Bend today to actively encourage attorneys to apply for an opening on the St. Joseph Superior Court that will be available when Judge William T. Means retires Sept. 30."Being a judge is a challenging but enormously gratifying way for an attorney to use all of his or her legal skills in a way that improves both the quality of life in our community and the quality of justice in our state," Justice Frank...
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IU-Bloomington receives $4 million gift

January 1, 2008
IL Staff
An alumnus of Indiana University School of Law - Bloomington has donated $4 million to the law school to provide scholarships for students. California criminal defense attorney Donald P. Dorfman gave the money with the goal of helping students who are working their way through school. The entire gift will be dedicated to endowed scholarships and qualifies for matching funds as part of IU's Matching the Promise campaign, which is why Dorfman decided to make the donation now. Dorfman received the...
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Attorney, ICLU founder dies

January 1, 2008
Jennifer Nelson
A prominent and well-respected labor attorney who had a great impact on Indianapolis and the legal community died July 27.Alan T. Nolan, an attorney, author, and historian, was 85. Calling and a memorial service will be Aug. 10 and 11.Nolan was born in Evansville and moved to Indianapolis at the age of 10. He attended Harvard Law School and clerked for Sherman Minton at the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago. He returned to Indianapolis in 1948 and practiced law...
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Lectures discuss screening lawyers, e-lawyering

January 1, 2008
IL Staff
The 11th annual Tabor Institute in Legal Ethics lectures featuring a bench and bar lecture and a public lecture will be April 24 at Valparaiso University School of Law. Both lectures are free and open to the public. The bench and bar lecture, "Gatekeepers: The Role of the Law School and the Bar in Regulating Access to the Profession (A Reflection on Traffic Tickets, Microwaving Cats, and Spanking)," George Washington University Law School professor Theresa A. Gabaldon will explore the growing...
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New federal chief judge for Southern District

January 1, 2008
Michael Hoskins
A new chief judge has taken the leadership reins for the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana.On Jan. 1, U.S. District Judge David F. Hamilton replaced Judge Larry J. McKinney as chief judge, meaning he'll be expected to handle the court's administrative matters and be a chief spokesperson for the court until 2015.During Judge McKinney's seven-year term as chief of the nation's third-busiest District Court, he'd led a court handling 23,000 civil and criminal cases, helped launch an...
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New family law conference seeks papers

January 1, 2008
Jennifer Nelson
A new Midwest family law conference is looking for a few good papers to kick off its inaugural meeting in Indianapolis. The conference, "Jazzing up Family Law," will be June 13 at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis. The Midwest Family Law Consortium founding members - Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis, University of Missouri - Kansas City, and William Mitchell College of Law - are seeking papers and presenters for its family law conference. Papers can be submitted...
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Indiana deans support Georgia's rule of law

January 1, 2008
IL Staff
Two Indiana law school deans joined 67 other deans in signing a statement of support for international norms of conduct and the rule of law in the Caucasus region in light of the recent violence between Russia and the Republic of Georgia. "The actions of Russia threaten ... the people of Georgia and the Georgians' commitment to values we hold fundamental and daily teach to our students," the deans wrote in their letter. Recipients of the statement include the U.S. Department...
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Indiana law schools rank in annual report

January 1, 2008
IL Staff
Indiana's four law schools once again were among the rankings for the U.S. News & World Report's annual report of graduate schools.Based on data from fall 2007 and early 2008, three of the state's law schools ranked in the top 100 of schools. The University of Notre Dame Law School is at 22, up from 28 last year; Indiana University School of Law - Bloomington, 36th, retained its ranking from last year; and Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis is...
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Panel to discuss race, death penalty

January 1, 2008
IL Staff
The Black Law Students Association and the American Constitution Society of Indiana University School of Law - Bloomington are sponsoring the program, "Intersection of Race and Jury Composition with the Death Penalty" April 1.Panelists for the program are: Marla Sandys, associate professor of criminal justice at IU - Bloomington; Paula Sites, Indiana Public Defender Council; and Jessie Cook, an attorney in private practice who has dealt with death penalty cases. In addition to discussing the issue of race and the death...
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Law student runs for human rights: IU Law - Indianapolis organization recipient of 3L's fundraising efforts

January 1, 2008
Rebecca Berfanger
The International Human Rights Law Society at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis will have more money to work with now than its $375 budget from the beginning of the school year, thanks to the organization's vice president. The IHRLS is the student group that has researched, written, and presented shadow reports to experts for the United Nations Human Rights Council. Funds for the organization bring international human rights experts to speak at the school, present movie nights that are...
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Law student turns 6 today

January 1, 2008
Rebecca Berfanger
While Feb. 29, which happens every four years, marks just another day for most, a first-year law student at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis will celebrate his sixth birthday today.Mike Doversberger, an Elkhart native born Feb. 29, 1984, said he might use the birthday as a way to break the ice at a job interview today. Later, he will celebrate with friends and family."I like to put it on the resume that I graduated from Notre Dame (undergrad) before...
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  1. I expressed my thought in the title, long as it was. I am shocked that there is ever immunity from accountability for ANY Government agency. That appears to violate every principle in the US Constitution, which exists to limit Government power and to ensure Government accountability. I don't know how many cases of legitimate child abuse exist, but in the few cases in which I knew the people involved, in every example an anonymous caller used DCS as their personal weapon to strike at innocent people over trivial disagreements that had no connection with any facts. Given that the system is vulnerable to abuse, and given the extreme harm any action by DCS causes to families, I would assume any degree of failure to comply with the smallest infraction of personal rights would result in mandatory review. Even one day of parent-child separation in the absence of reasonable cause for a felony arrest should result in severe penalties to those involved in the action. It appears to me, that like all bureaucracies, DCS is prone to interpret every case as legitimate. This is not an accusation against DCS. It is a statement about the nature of bureaucracies, and the need for ADDED scrutiny of all bureaucratic actions. Frankly, I question the constitutionality of bureaucracies in general, because their power is delegated, and therefore unaccountable. No Government action can be unaccountable if we want to avoid its eventual degeneration into irrelevance and lawlessness, and the law of the jungle. Our Constitution is the source of all Government power, and it is the contract that legitimizes all Government power. To the extent that its various protections against intrusion are set aside, so is the power afforded by that contract. Eventually overstepping the limits of power eliminates that power, as a law of nature. Even total tyranny eventually crumbles to nothing.

  2. Being dedicated to a genre keeps it alive until the masses catch up to the "trend." Kent and Bill are keepin' it LIVE!! Thank you gentlemen..you know your JAZZ.

  3. Hemp has very little THC which is needed to kill cancer cells! Growing cannabis plants for THC inside a hemp field will not work...where is the fear? From not really knowing about Cannabis and Hemp or just not listening to the people teaching you through testimonies and packets of info over the last few years! Wake up Hoosier law makers!

  4. If our State Government would sue for their rights to grow HEMP like Kentucky did we would not have these issues. AND for your INFORMATION many medical items are also made from HEMP. FOOD, FUEL,FIBER,TEXTILES and MEDICINE are all uses for this plant. South Bend was built on Hemp. Our states antiquated fear of cannabis is embarrassing on the world stage. We really need to lead the way rather than follow. Some day.. we will have freedom in Indiana. And I for one will continue to educate the good folks of this state to the beauty and wonder of this magnificent plant.

  5. Put aside all the marijuana concerns, we are talking about food and fiber uses here. The federal impediments to hemp cultivation are totally ridiculous. Preposterous. Biggest hemp cultivators are China and Europe. We get most of ours from Canada. Hemp is as versatile as any crop ever including corn and soy. It's good the governor laid the way for this, regrettable the buffoons in DC stand in the way. A statutory relic of the failed "war on drugs"

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