This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we’re covering Supreme Court advocacy and the separate sovereigns doctrine with Michael Scodro, partner at Mayer Brown. We discuss Mr. Scodro's experiences arguing before the Supreme Court and the Court's recent Gamble decision, which analyzed whether the Double Jeopardy Clause protects a … Continue reading Briefly 3.7 – Supreme Court Advocacy and the Separate Sovereigns Doctrine
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we’re discussing who corporations serve. There has been a widespread belief for several decades that corporations exist to serve the interests of their shareholders. But that idea has come under increasing pressure by those who believe corporations should serve the interests of … Continue reading Briefly 3.6 – Who Do Corporations Serve?
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we’re discussing an article by Samuel Moyn, Professor at Yale Law School, called "Law Schools Are Bad for Democracy" and a response to that article by Yuval Levin, editor of National Affairs. We spoke to Professor Moyn and Mr. Levin about their … Continue reading Briefly 3.5 – Are Law Schools Bad for Democracy?
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we’re discussing the Chicago School of Antitrust and whether it should be reassessed in the modern, digital economy. We spoke to Timothy Muris, Professor at the Antonin Scalia Law School and former Chairman of the FTC, Jonathan Nuechterlein, partner at Sidley Austin … Continue reading Briefly 3.4 – The Chicago School of Antitrust and the Digital Economy
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we're discussing law enforcement's use of genealogy databases to solve cold cases and related Fourth Amendment implications. We spoke to Natalie Ram, Assistant Professor at the University of Baltimore Law School, and Jason Kreag, Associate Professor at the University of Arizona James … Continue reading Briefly 3.3 – Genealogy Databases and the Fourth Amendment
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we're discussing the global trend of democratic backsliding with Professor Aziz Huq and Professor Tom Ginsburg of the University of Chicago Law School. Professors Ginsburg and Huq have recently written the book, "How to Save a Constitutional Democracy," on that subject. Music … Continue reading Briefly 3.2 – How to Save a Constitutional Democracy
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today, we're discussing the Roberts Court with Adam Liptak, Supreme Court correspondent for the New York Times, and Lee Epstein, professor of political science and law at Washington University in St. Louis. Music from bensound.com. https://soundcloud.com/uchilrev/the-roberts-court
This is Briefly, a production of the University of Chicago Law Review. Today we’re discussing some legal concerns related to the collection and use, or misuse, of personal data. Today’s podcast features interviews with Professor Lior Strahilevitz and Professor Omri Ben-Shahar, from the University of Chicago Law School. This episode was produced by Yosef Schaffel. … Continue reading Briefly 2.8 – Solving the Privacy Paradox
https://soundcloud.com/uchilrev/bureaucratic-resistance Bureaucratic resistance occurs when civil servants disobey the orders of elected officials and political appointees. Some kind of bureaucratic shirking is inevitable in modern government, but bureaucratic resistance has been uniquely public during the first two years of the Trump administration. Today we're joined today by Jennifer Nou, Professor of Law at the University … Continue reading Briefly 2.7 – Bureaucratic Resistance
https://soundcloud.com/uchilrev/metoo-and-corporate-law Today on Briefly we’re discussing the increasingly important intersection of the #MeToo movement and corporate law. What do corporations do in response to sexual assault allegations? Do corporate actions downplay the victim's struggle, or do they play an important role in shaping society when politics doesn't work? We spoke to two scholars, Daniel Hemel, a professor … Continue reading Briefly 2.6 – #MeToo and Corporate Law