Professor Curtis Bradley will discuss lessons learned from the Bush Administration's treatment of international law, on issues such as the establishment of the International Criminal Court, the treatment of terrorist suspects at Guantanamo, and the war in Iraq. The Bush Administration is often portrayed as not taking international law seriously and routinely disregarding it whenever it is perceived to be inconsistent with (short term) U.S. interests. Bradley will explain how this portrayal is both too simplistic and in some ways untrue. Critics are right that the Administration's approach to international law has been problematic, but this has not been because the Administration has disregarded international law, but rather because it has sometimes focused too much on law to the exclusion of other, pragmatic considerations. Lunch provided. Sponsored by the Program in Public Law. For more information, contact Dana Norvell at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Summer studies in Geneva and Durham prepare students for careers in international law.
Duke Law faculty, staff, and alumni help students land prestigious positions with judges
Theft: A History of Music
Boyle and Jenkins of the Center for the Study of the Public Domain relate 2,000 years of musical history—and of musical borrowing—in comic book form.
The Duke way
Public service is a core value of the legal profession and central to the Duke Law experience.