Should universities continue to award admission preferences based on race and ethnicity - especially when changing demographics mean this is no longer a black-white issue but one where, for instance, Asian Americans are discriminated against in favor of Latinos? As a legal matter, how "compelling" are the "educational benefits" purported to result from this discrimination, and do they outweigh the costs of treating Americans differently based on skin color and what country their ancestors came from? Sponsored by the Duke Federalist Society. For more information, please contact Kevin Kallmes at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Environmental Law Newsletter
Read about environmental justice, adaptive regulation, novel legal questions stemming from drone use in marine science, and more.
Gift to fund new Immigration Clinic
» Students will develop skills and deepen knowledge working with clients seeking asylum or facing deportation.
The End of Affirmative Action?
- Ciocchetti '02 tells University of Maine students to think beyond "checking boxes" Maine Campus
- Stoa '11, author of new book on marijuana industry, says appellation system would benefit small farmers Wall Street Journal
- Friedman '97, exec VP and GC at JPMorgan Chase recognized as "transformative leader" in Corporate Counsel's National Women in Law honors Corporate Counsel