Ryan Goodman and Derek Jinks Deliver Fall Lecture
Noted International Law Scholars Ryan Goodman and Derek Jinks Deliver Duke Law Journal Fall Lecture
The Duke Law Journal and Duke Law School welcome accomplished international law scholars Ryan Goodman and Derek Jinks on Thursday, Nov. 18, 2004 to deliver the annual Duke Law Journal Fall Lecture. The lecture will be based on their article entitled "How to Influence States: Socialization and International Human Rights Law," soon to be published in the Duke Law Journal. The lecture, which is free and open to the public, will begin at 12:15 p.m. in Room 3037 of the Law School. A live web cast will be available, and a reception will follow on the Fourth Floor Loggia.
Professors Goodman and Jinks recently presented their article at the Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum, at which Yale Law School Dean Harold Koh and Columbia Law Professor Jose Alvarez each presented responses that will also appear in the upcoming DLJ issue containing the article. Professors Goodman and Jinks frequently publish together, and are each accomplished young scholars in their own right.
Professor Goodman is the J. Sinclair Armstrong Assistant Professor of Foreign, International, and Comparative Law at Harvard Law School. He received his J.D. from Yale Law School and a Ph.D. in Sociology from Yale University. A full biography is available at: http://www.law.harvard.edu/faculty/directory/facdir.php?id=444.
Professor Jinks is an associate professor of law at the Arizona State University College of Law. He received his J.D. from Yale Law School and M.Phil. in Sociology from Yale University. Oxford Press will publish his book, entitled "Rules of War: The Geneva Convention in an Age of Terror," in 2005. A full biography is available at: http://www.law.asu.edu/Apps/Faculty/Faculty.aspx?individual_id=5325.
For more information about the lecture, please contact Chris Baird at email@example.com.
The Duke Law Journal is published six time per year, and is an entirely student edited journal containing cutting-edge academic scholarship from authors all over the world. Approximately one-third of each issue's contents consists of student notes dealing with current legal developments, with the remainder devoted to articles, comments, and essays from practitioners, professors, and judges. The Duke Law Journal Fall Lecture is an annual event that highlights one of the articles in an upcoming issue, with the purpose of exposing the authors to the Duke Law community. The Journal web page can be found at: http://www.law.duke.edu/journals/dlj/.