Law Schools

Speakers to debate judicial activism

March 23, 2010
IL Staff
Speakers from the American Constitution Society and the Federalist Society will debate the definition, examples, and relevance of judicial activism at the Indiana University Maurer School of Law next week.
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COA to hear arguments at IU-Indy

March 19, 2010
IL StaffMore

Lawsuit to take bar exam dismissed, re-filed

March 19, 2010
Jennifer Nelson
The man who sued the Indiana Supreme Court and State Board of Law Examiners because he wants to take the bar exam without going to law school had his case dismissed in federal court this week due to failure to pay the filing fee. He then re-filed his suit Thursday, alleging the same claims.
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German law student chooses Indianapolis firm for unique internshipRestricted Content

March 17, 2010
Michael Hoskins
During the early months of the year you might have found Andreas Wissman clerking at an Indianapolis firm, having dinner at a state appellate judge's home, observing a civil or criminal trial in federal court, or even paging at the Indiana Statehouse. But the well-versed 28-year-old law student isn't a permanent part of the Hoosier legal community.
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SCOTUS chief justice to speak at IU-Indy

March 17, 2010
IL Staff
The chief justice of the United States Supreme Court will deliver the ninth annual James P. White Lecture on Legal Education at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis.
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Lecture to discuss implicit attitudes in tort law

March 15, 2010
IL Staff
This year's Monsanto Lecture at Valparaiso University School of Law will focus on a 7th Circuit case on transporting toxic liquid and implicit attitudes with regards to tort law.
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LRAP dinner bigger than last year

March 9, 2010
Rebecca Berfanger
Equal Justice Works at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis hosted a crowd of more than 180 guests at its second annual dinner to support the Loan Repayment Assistance Program, which helps to pay off loans of law school graduates who decide to work in public interest. The dinner was at the Indiana Historical Society in Indianapolis March 6.
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Experts discuss criminal tribunal caseRestricted Content

March 3, 2010
Rebecca Berfanger
Nearly four years after the death of the infamous former president of Serbia and the former Yugoslavia who was on trial for murder and crimes against humanity, an Indiana law school hosted The Milosevic Trial: An Autopsy, a conference of more than 20 experts on the trial of Slobodan Milosevic at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia.
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Hickey: Out with the new and in with the old

February 17, 2010
Christine Hickey
Recently, I cleaned my office. That alone is worthy of a President's Message; however, the story gets better. What began as an almost-as-good-as-a-root-canal experience turned into a journey back in time with a treasure-trove of items that hadn't seen the light of day in decades.
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Panelists to debate health care at law school

February 12, 2010
IL Staff
Experts will debate health-care reform Feb. 16 at an event organized by the Indiana University Maurer School of Law student chapter of the Federalist Society, the Black Law Students Association, and the Health Law Society.
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Conference examines Milosevic trial

February 10, 2010
IL Staff
A conference at Indiana University Maurer School of Law - Bloomington will dissect the Slobodan Milosevic trial and determine its impact on international criminal law.
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Law, business students partner to help with taxes

February 9, 2010
IL Staff
Students from Indiana University's Maurer School of Law and Kelley School of Business are teaming up to offer free tax assistance to low-income, elderly, disabled, and limited English-speaking residents.
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Auction benefits domestic violence victims

February 9, 2010
IL Staff
The Women's Law Caucus at Indiana University Maurer School of Law - Bloomington has raised $11,000 for two local organizations working with victims of domestic violence.
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Law students help with tax issues

February 8, 2010
Rebecca BerfangerMore

How to survive this recessionRestricted Content

February 3, 2010
Rebecca Berfanger
An economy gone sour and law firms not hiring summer associates are familiar concerns for law students now, but these issues also affected lawyers who faced a recession when they graduated from law school in the early 1990s.
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Economists to debate the financial crisis

February 2, 2010
IL Staff
The Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies student chapter at Indiana University Maurer School of Law - Bloomington will host a debate between two economists on everything from bailouts and stimulus packages to Cash for Clunkers programs.
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Judge unsure about ACLU student chapter

February 1, 2010
Michael Hoskins
An Indianapolis-based federal judge wants to know more before he decides whether a student chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union of Indiana has standing to seek class certification in a lawsuit against the Indiana Board of Law Examiners.
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Sidebars: Pancake house offers delightful fare

January 20, 2010
Jennifer Lukemeyer, Fred Vaiana
When I travel, all intentions of eating healthy or not eating a lot go right out the window. When I travel with someone who has the same affinity for food, it is even worse. When I travel with my partner Jim Voyles, I make sure I wear pants with extra room because it is going to be a pig-fest all day long as it was on our recent trip to Michigan City.
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Law school reject sues to take bar exam

January 14, 2010
Jennifer Nelson
An Indianapolis man is suing the state Supreme Court justices and Board of Law Examiners because he believes he should be able to take the bar exam even if he didn't go to law school.
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PBS to show terrorism simulation documentary

January 13, 2010
Rebecca Berfanger
A documentary of a simulated terrorist attack that took place at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis in October will premiere on Indianapolis PBS affiliate WFYI, Channel 20, Jan. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
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Lecture to cover sentencing trends

January 11, 2010
IL Staff
Valparaiso University School of Law's Indiana Supreme Court Lecture will feature a professor who's successfully worked to overturn dozens of capital murder cases and death row sentences involving poor people.
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President to renominate IU professor

January 8, 2010
Rebecca Berfanger
An Indiana University Maurer School of Law - Bloomington professor is expected to be renominated by President Barack Obama to head the Office of Legal Counsel after the Senate sent her nomination back to the White House in December.
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Exonoree to speak at IU Law - Indy

January 5, 2010
IL Staff
Juan Roberto Melendez-Colon, who spent more than 17 years on Florida's death row before his exoneration, will speak about his experience Jan. 12 at Indiana University School of Law - Indianapolis. A documentary about his time on death row will also be shown.
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Retired Huntington County judge dies

January 1, 2010
IL Staff
Retired Huntington Circuit Judge Mark A. McIntosh died Feb. 20 in Fort Wayne. Judge McIntosh, 76, served on the Huntington Circuit Court for 22 years before retiring in 2007. Before he became a judge, he worked in private practice. Prior to attending law school, he taught social studies and coached junior varsity basketball at Kendallville High School after he graduated from Michigan State University. He graduated from Indiana University School of Law in 1962 and was admitted to the bar...
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Professor testifies about impeachment of judge

December 16, 2009
IL Staff
Indiana University Maurer School of Law professor Charles G. Geyh appeared before the U.S. House of Representative's Committee on the Judiciary Tuesday as a witness in its hearing on the possible impeachment of U.S. District Judge Thomas G. Porteous of New Orleans.
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  1. "Am I bugging you? I don't mean to bug ya." If what I wrote below is too much social philosophy for Indiana attorneys, just take ten this vacay to watch The Lego Movie with kiddies and sing along where appropriate: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=etzMjoH0rJw

  2. I've got some free speech to share here about who is at work via the cat's paw of the ACLU stamping out Christian observances.... 2 Thessalonians chap 2: "And we also thank God continually because, when you received the word of God, which you heard from us, you accepted it not as a human word, but as it actually is, the word of God, which is indeed at work in you who believe. For you, brothers and sisters, became imitators of God’s churches in Judea, which are in Christ Jesus: You suffered from your own people the same things those churches suffered from the Jews who killed the Lord Jesus and the prophets and also drove us out. They displease God and are hostile to everyone in their effort to keep us from speaking to the Gentiles so that they may be saved. In this way they always heap up their sins to the limit. The wrath of God has come upon them at last."

  3. Did someone not tell people who have access to the Chevy Volts that it has a gas engine and will run just like a normal car? The batteries give the Volt approximately a 40 mile range, but after that the gas engine will propel the vehicle either directly through the transmission like any other car, or gas engine recharges the batteries depending on the conditions.

  4. Catholic, Lutheran, even the Baptists nuzzling the wolf! http://www.judicialwatch.org/press-room/press-releases/judicial-watch-documents-reveal-obama-hhs-paid-baptist-children-family-services-182129786-four-months-housing-illegal-alien-children/ YET where is the Progressivist outcry? Silent. I wonder why?

  5. Thank you, Honorable Ladies, and thank you, TIL, for this interesting interview. The most interesting question was the last one, which drew the least response. Could it be that NFP stamps are a threat to the very foundation of our common law American legal tradition, a throwback to the continental system that facilitated differing standards of justice? A throwback to Star Chamber’s protection of the landed gentry? If TIL ever again interviews this same panel, I would recommend inviting one known for voicing socio-legal dissent for the masses, maybe Welch, maybe Ogden, maybe our own John Smith? As demographics shift and our social cohesion precipitously drops, a consistent judicial core will become more and more important so that Justice and Equal Protection and Due Process are yet guiding stars. If those stars fall from our collective social horizon (and can they be seen even now through the haze of NFP opinions?) then what glue other than more NFP decisions and TRO’s and executive orders -- all backed by more and more lethally armed praetorians – will prop up our government institutions? And if and when we do arrive at such an end … will any then dare call that tyranny? Or will the cost of such dissent be too high to justify?

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