Podcasts at Duke Law School

Main Content

Duke Law produces several popular podcasts that offer in-depth and wide-ranging discussions of today's scholarly legal topics with leading thinkers and newsmakers. Subscribe, download, and enjoy one of our podcasts on-the-go! 

The Duke Law Podcast

The Duke Law Podcast is produced by the Duke University School of Law. The episodes cover a range of legal topics through an academic lens.

Find The Duke Law Podcast on Spotify & Apple Podcasts!

Order in the Court

Order in the Court is a podcast produced by the Bolch Judicial Institute of Duke Law School and explores new ideas related to rules of practice and procedure. The podcast is hosted by retired U.S. district court judge and director of the Institute, Paul W. Grimm.

Find Order in the Court on Simplecast & Apple Podcasts!

Fishing For Data

Welcome to Fishing for Data, a podcast series that explores the governance of fisheries data under the Magnuson-Stevens Act & related data laws & policies. Fishing for Data is produced by a legal, policy, and environmental science team of fellows from the Duke Center on Law & Technology and sponsored by the Net Gains Alliance, a nonprofit global initiative dedicated to better information for better oceans.

Judgment Calls

Judgment Calls is a limited series hosted by David F. Levi, former director of the Bolch Judicial Institute, former dean of Duke Law, and former Chief Judge of the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of California. In Judgment Calls, Levi interviews judges about their work, their lives, and the challenges and opportunities they see in their courts.

Find Judgment Calls on Spotify, iHeart Radio, Google Podcasts, & Apple Podcasts!

Student-Produced Podcasts

Voices of Innocence

Voices of Innocence, produced by the Duke Law Innocence Project, is a season-long exploration of the case of former Wrongful Convictions Clinic client Dontae Sharpe, who was convicted of murder by a Greenville, N.C., jury in 1994 and sentenced to life in prison despite the recantation of testimony by a key witness just weeks after trial. Sharpe was offered multiple plea agreements but maintained his innocence and spent 25 years in prison. He was exonerated in 2019 following ten years of work by Duke Law faculty and students and received a gubernatorial pardon of innocence in November.

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