Law Schools

Federal Circuit converges on Indianapolis

May 18, 2009
Michael Hoskins
The 7th Circuit Court of Appeals has kept up with a trend of publishing more written opinions than any other federal court, and one of the most significant happenings in the past year is the recent resurrection of inviting lower trial judges to sit by designation on appeals panels.
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Annual labor relations seminar May 15

May 11, 2009
IL Staff
Attorneys interested in learning more about labor and employment law issues, while earning CLE credit, can still register for the 30th annual seminar on labor-management relations May 15 in Indianapolis.
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Justices to address university graduates

May 8, 2009
IL Staff
Indiana Supreme Court Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard and Justice Robert D. Rucker will be commencement speakers at the graduation ceremonies at two Indiana schools.
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Supreme Court seeks historic law-related photos

May 5, 2009
IL Staff
If you've come across an old photo relating to Indiana's legal profession, the Indiana Supreme Court would like to know.
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Lecture focuses on racial inequalities

April 28, 2009
IL Staff
This year's Indiana Supreme Court Lecture at Valparaiso University School of Law will focus on significant racial differences in labor, housing, education, and wealth.
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Methodology affects law-school rankings

April 23, 2009
Rebecca Berfanger
An annual report ranking graduate schools puts two law schools in Indiana at a tie for 23rd, while one dropped nearly 20 spots to 87 and was ranked at 21 in the first-ever ranking of part-time programs. A fourth was ranked as a Tier 4 school, where schools are listed alphabetically.
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Chief justice to get ND honorary law degree

April 21, 2009
IL Staff
Indiana Chief Justice Randall T. Shepard will be one of eight people awarded honorary degrees from the University of Notre Dame during its commencement ceremony next month.
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Annual 7th Circuit meeting in Indy

April 21, 2009
IL Staff
United States Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens and Rev. David Link, Dean Emeritus of the University of Notre Dame School of Law, are just two of the speakers at this year's Judicial Conference of the 7th Circuit and the annual meeting of the 7th Circuit Bar Association in Indianapolis.
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Speaker to examine tort law in U.S.

April 16, 2009
IL Staff
Keith Hylton, Hon. Paul J. Liacos Professor of Law at Boston University School of Law, will present next week Valparaiso University School of Law's annual Monsanto Lecture, which examines the theory of tort in the United States and explore ways it can be reformed.
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Event discusses legal issues in nanotechnology

April 13, 2009
IL Staff
The Hall Center for Law and Health will present "Interdisciplinary Approaches to Medical Nanotechnology: Defining the Issues" April 15 at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis.
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Lecture to focus on mortgage crisis' impact

April 6, 2009
IL Staff
A University of Cambridge legal scholar will offer his thoughts on the U.S. mortgage crisis during the 2009 Snyder Lecture at Indiana University Maurer School of Law  Tuesday.
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Forum to focus on energy policy and progress

March 31, 2009
IL Staff
The 2009 Environmental Policy Forum Spring Symposium at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis will feature professors, members of the Indiana General Assembly and various environmental and energy organizations who will examine Indiana's energy policy and the progress and prospects for legislation.
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Judges at law school to hear defamation case

March 30, 2009
IL Staff
A panel of Indiana Court of Appeals judges will head a few blocks from their Statehouse courtroom to Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis to hear arguments in a case involving defamation and invasion of privacy claims stemming from a letter written to church leaders.
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ND symposium focuses on fiduciary duty

March 25, 2009
IL Staff
The University of Notre Dame Law School's Spring Symposium, "The Future of Fiduciary Duties in Corporate Law," will discuss the accountability of corporate directors and the role and relevance of fiduciary duties in corporate law.
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Play, panel tackles law, religion, and science

March 24, 2009
IL Staff
In honor of the 400th anniversary of Galileo's discoveries, the Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis will feature a one-man play and panel discussion regarding law, religion, and science this week.
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Ethics talk focuses on corporate attorneys

March 19, 2009
IL Staff
Ethical dilemmas faced by corporate attorneys are the topics of this year's Tabor Institute on Legal Ethics at Valparaiso University School of Law.
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Attorneys to discuss jobs, bar associations

March 18, 2009
IL Staff
The Indiana State Bar Association is holding a panel discussion and lunch Thursday at University of Notre Dame Law School to discuss the anxiety students face in looking for jobs.
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Judge Hamilton nominated for 7th Circuit

March 17, 2009
Michael Hoskins
An Indianapolis federal judge could be the next to take a spot on the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals.
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Downtown Indianapolis fire affects law firms

March 12, 2009
Jennifer Nelson
An early morning fire in downtown Indianapolis gave two nearby law firms a scare as flames poured out of the building.
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Irish chief justice to visit Indianapolis

March 5, 2009
IL Staff
The Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Ireland will visit Indianapolis, and one of his stops includes a lecture at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis March 10.
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Professor faces Senate Judiciary Committee

February 26, 2009
Rebecca Berfanger
Indiana University Maurer School of Law - Bloomington professor Dawn Johnsen faced the U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee Wednesday as part of the nomination process to become the next assistant attorney general in the Office of Legal Counsel, the office that advises the president on legal matters.
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Professor to speak about voting rights, cases

February 25, 2009
IL Staff
The Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies student chapter at Maurer School of Law Indiana University Bloomington will host professor James Blumstein from Vanderbilt University Law School to discuss voting rights.
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Event shows importance of forensic evidence

February 24, 2009
IL Staff
For people interested in crime scenes, forensic evidence, and the importance of that evidence at trial, an event at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis offers an opportunity to solve a "mock homicide" investigation.
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Confirmation hearing set for professor

February 18, 2009
IL Staff
The U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee has scheduled a confirmation hearing for 2 p.m. Feb. 25 for Indiana University Maurer School of Law - Bloomington professor Dawn Johnsen.
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Law professor in PBS show on harassment

February 18, 2009
Jennifer Nelson
An Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis professor will be featured as an expert on a PBS show Feb. 20 about teen sexual harassment on the job.
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  1. So that none are misinformed by my posting wihtout a non de plume here, please allow me to state that I am NOT an Indiana licensed attorney, although I am an Indiana resident approved to practice law and represent clients in Indiana's fed court of Nth Dist and before the 7th circuit. I remain licensed in KS, since 1996, no discipline. This must be clarified since the IN court records will reveal that I did sit for and pass the Indiana bar last February. Yet be not confused by the fact that I was so allowed to be tested .... I am not, to be clear in the service of my duty to be absolutely candid about this, I AM NOT a member of the Indiana bar, and might never be so licensed given my unrepented from errors of thought documented in this opinion, at fn2, which likely supports Mr Smith's initial post in this thread: http://caselaw.findlaw.com/us-7th-circuit/1592921.html

  2. When I served the State of Kansas as Deputy AG over Consumer Protection & Antitrust for four years, supervising 20 special agents and assistant attorneys general (back before the IBLE denied me the right to practice law in Indiana for not having the right stuff and pretty much crushed my legal career) we had a saying around the office: Resist the lure of the ring!!! It was a take off on Tolkiem, the idea that absolute power (I signed investigative subpoenas as a judge would in many other contexts, no need to show probable cause)could corrupt absolutely. We feared that we would overreach constitutional limits if not reminded, over and over, to be mindful to not do so. Our approach in so challenging one another was Madisonian, as the following quotes from the Father of our Constitution reveal: The essence of Government is power; and power, lodged as it must be in human hands, will ever be liable to abuse. We are right to take alarm at the first experiment upon our liberties. I believe there are more instances of the abridgement of freedom of the people by gradual and silent encroachments by those in power than by violent and sudden usurpations. Liberty may be endangered by the abuse of liberty, but also by the abuse of power. All men having power ought to be mistrusted. -- James Madison, Federalist Papers and other sources: http://www.constitution.org/jm/jm_quotes.htm RESIST THE LURE OF THE RING ALL YE WITH POLITICAL OR JUDICIAL POWER!

  3. My dear Mr Smith, I respect your opinions and much enjoy your posts here. We do differ on our view of the benefits and viability of the American Experiment in Ordered Liberty. While I do agree that it could be better, and that your points in criticism are well taken, Utopia does indeed mean nowhere. I think Madison, Jefferson, Adams and company got it about as good as it gets in a fallen post-Enlightenment social order. That said, a constitution only protects the citizens if it is followed. We currently have a bevy of public officials and judicial agents who believe that their subjectivism, their personal ideology, their elitist fears and concerns and cause celebs trump the constitutions of our forefathers. This is most troubling. More to follow in the next post on that subject.

  4. Yep I am not Bryan Brown. Bryan you appear to be a bigger believer in the Constitution than I am. Were I still a big believer then I might be using my real name like you. Personally, I am no longer a fan of secularism. I favor the confessional state. In religious mattes, it seems to me that social diversity is chaos and conflict, while uniformity is order and peace.... secularism has been imposed by America on other nations now by force and that has not exactly worked out very well.... I think the American historical experiment with disestablishmentarianism is withering on the vine before our eyes..... Since I do not know if that is OK for an officially licensed lawyer to say, I keep the nom de plume.

  5. I am compelled to announce that I am not posting under any Smith monikers here. That said, the post below does have a certain ring to it that sounds familiar to me: http://www.catholicnewworld.com/cnwonline/2014/0907/cardinal.aspx

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