Volume 44 Issue 1

Here’s a look at Volume 44 Issue 1: 1) J.L.’s Time Bomb Still Ticking: How Navarette’s Narrow Holding Failed to Address Important Issues Regarding Anonymous Tips, by Andrew B. Kartchner, Law Clerk to the Hon. James A. Teilborg, U.S. District Court for the District of Arizona 2) The Free Labor Standards Act? A Look atContinue reading “Volume 44 Issue 1”

Call for Papers: Applied Feminism and Health

The University of Baltimore School of Law’s Center on Applied Feminism seeks submissions for its Seventh Annual Feminist Legal Theory Conference.  This year’s theme is “Applied Feminism and Health.”  The conference will be held on March 6 and 7, 2014.  For more information about the conference, please visit law.ubalt.edu/caf. With the implementation of the AffordableContinue reading “Call for Papers: Applied Feminism and Health”

Privacy Rights and Proactive Investigations: Emerging Constitutional Issues in Law Enforcement

Our March 28th symposium examines growing tensions between constitutional safeguard and effective law enforcement in Maryland and across the nation including the validity of DNA databases, new approaches and the latest thinking on witness identifications, and the use of tracking devices after United States v. Jones, with forthcoming articles by several of our panelists serving as theContinue reading “Privacy Rights and Proactive Investigations: Emerging Constitutional Issues in Law Enforcement”

March 28th Symposium

Please join the University of Baltimore Law Review and our group of distinguished panelists for our upcoming symposium: PRIVACY RIGHTS AND PROACTIVE INVESTIGATIONS: EMERGING CONSTITUTIONAL ISSUES IN LAW ENFORCEMENT Date: Thursday, March 28, 2013 Time: 10:00 AM – 2:00 PM Location: The University of Baltimore School of Law, Moot Court Room Moderator: Thiru Vignarajah, ChiefContinue reading “March 28th Symposium”

Volume 42 Issue 1

Here’s a look at Volume 42 Issue 1: 1) A Critique of Best Practices in Legal Education: Five Things All Law Professors Should Know, by Michael T. Gibson, Professor of Law at the Oklahoma City University School of Law Professor Gibson has written a critique of four of the central claims in Best Practices inContinue reading “Volume 42 Issue 1”