Many of today's students were too young to be impacted by the financial crisis directly; to them, the crisis is but a faint memory. Considering the stock market has recovered all its losses and then some, students may fairly wonder why the crisis is so important and worthy of study. But the effects of the crisis remain everywhere around us. Therefore, we will be hosting a one-day conference on March 20th that will invite scholars and prominent professionals to campus to reflect upon the impact of the crisis across multiple dimensions. The conference will be capped by a conversation between David Rubenstein, co-founder and co-executive chairman of The Carlyle Group and Alan Schwartz, executive chairman of Guggenheim Partners LLC and former CEO of Bear Stearns. Check out the conference website for more info and to RSVP: https://sites.law.duke.edu/tenyears/. Sponsored by the Global Financial Markets Center. For more information, please contact Professor Reiners at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Duke Center on Law, Race and Politics and Law in Slavery and Freedom Project of the University of Michigan host conference on historical period that set the stage for the Civil Rights movement, Mar. 1-2.
New Duke Law research center focuses on gun rights and regulation
Second Amendment scholars Joseph Blocher and Darrell Miller co-direct the Duke Center for Firearms Law.
Investigating N.C.'s role in CIA renditions
Faculty, students examine state’s ties to apprehension, detention, and transport of terror suspects to be tortured outside the U.S.
Duke’s Center on Law, Ethics and National Security considers key cybersecurity, terrorism, and national security challenges, February 22-23.
Ten Years from the Bottom: A Reflection on the Financial Crisis and its Lasting Impact
- Article on ICO disclosure requirements co-authored by Kiviat '16 and Massari '07 cited in speech by SEC commissioner SEC.gov
- Becton '69 recalls involvement in landmark protest by Duke students The Chronicle
- Beasley MJS '18 named Chief Justice of the North Carolina Supreme Court by Gov. Cooper The News & Observer