Videos tagged with Barak Richman

  • Issues of race and racism are often absent from scholarly and casebook discussions of contract law. Race and racism, however, have a substantial influence on a broad range of issues within contract law. This event is part of the series on Race and the 1L Curriculum.

    Sponsored by the Office of the Dean.

  • Is healthcare a right? What is will happen to health coverage if the ACA is amended? Michael Cannon, Director of Health Policy Studies at Cato Institute, and Duke Law Professor Barak Richman discuss the future of the Affordable Care Act.

    Co-sponsored by the Federalist Society and the American Constitution Society.

  • A reading and discussion of Capital Offenses: Business Crime and Punishment in America's Corporate Age (W.W. Norton & Co., 2016), by Bernard M. Fishman Professor of Law, Samuel W. Buell. Prof. Buell, who served as the lead prosecutor for the Justice Department's Enron Task Force, delivers an incisive overview of the rampant and troubling growth of American white-collar crime, dissects the many difficulties facing those who work to root it out and punish criminals, and drafts a blueprint for improving the system going forward.

  • The Global Health Law and Policy Symposium, held at Duke Law School on Nov. 6, 2015, featured keynote speaker Professor Benjamin Mason Meier, a Scholar at Georgetown Law School's O'Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law and a Faculty Fellow at UNC's Institute for Global Health and Infectious Disease. The event also featured two panel discussions on lessons from the recent Ebola outbreak and human rights issues in global health governance. Panelists include Dr. Chris Woods, Dr. Cameron R. Wolfe, Prof. Jerome Reichman, Dr. Michael H. Merson, Prof.

  • As the U.S. Supreme Court prepared for arguments on whether for-profit corporations and their owners may claim religious freedom exceptions from provisions of the Affordable Care Act, Duke Law professors Darrell Miller, Barak Richman, Neil Siegel, Ernie Young, and Kate Bartlett participated in a lunchtime panel discussion on the implications for constitutional law and public policy. The cases raise important questions about constitutional law, healthcare policy, the corporate form, statutory construction, and the ability of Congress to protect constitutional norms.

  • Fresh from oral argument (…) in front of the Supreme Court, Hon. Gregory Katsas comes to Duke Law to continue the healthcare debate with Professor Barak Richman. Join us as these two square off and debate not only the law, but also the policy implications of the Supreme Court's historic hearing on the Affordable Care Act. Between 2001 and 2009, Mr. Katsas served in many senior positions in the U.S.

  • Antitrust and the law experts examine the interplay between intellectual property rights and antitrust law.

    Sponsored by the Intellectual Property & Cyberlaw Society (IPCS).

    Recorded on February 29, 2008.

    Appearing: Dean Williamson (Department of Justice), David Balto, Joshua D. Wright (George Mason Law School), and Barak Richman (Duke Law School), panelists; Jerome Reichman (Duke Law School), moderator.

  • Professor Jeffrey Standen of the Willamette School of Law presents his recent law review article, "The Beauty of Bets: Wagers as Compensation for Professional Athletes." Professor Richman discusses the economics effects of Professor Standen's proposal, and Professor Haagen moderates the discussion. Professor Standen's article outlines the advantages of allowing athletes to bet on their games.

    Recorded on November 16, 2006.

    Panel titled: The Beauty of Bets: Wagers as Compensation for Professional Athletes.

  • Panel discussion with Professor Michael McCann (Mississippi College School of Law), and Duke Law Professors Barak Richman, and Paul Haagen.of legal issues associated with age restrictions in professional sports.

    Recorded on February 02, 2006.

  • Professors Barak Richman and Guy-Uriel Charles debate the economics and politics of health care reform and take questions from students during an event sponsored by the Duke Health Law Society and the American Constitution Society.

  • September 16, 2011 - Fourth Session - Enduring Problems with the American Health Care System

    Theodore Ruger (University of Pennsylvania School of Law), "Of Icebergs and Glaciers: The Submerged Constitution of American Health Care"
    Introductory remarks by Mark Hall (Wake Forest University School of Law), moderator

    Panelists: Arti Rai (Duke Law School), Barak Richman (Duke Law School), Gillian Metzger (Columbia Law School), Abigail Moncrieff (Boston University School of Law)

    Closing Remarks: Neil Siegel (Duke Law School)

  • November 12, 2009 - Leading figures from the Duke University Community gathered to discuss current issues in healthcare reform. Panelists include Dr. Kevin Schulman, a professor of medicine who is also director of the Health Sector Management Program at the Fuqua School of Business, Professor Clark Havighurst, a law professor who has written extensively on the health services industry, and Dr. Don Taylor of the Sanford School of Public Policy who has been a leading commentator on the health care debate. The event was moderated by Professor Barak Richman.

  • The Program in Public Law presents a panel discussion on the Constitutional challenges to the health care law, the issues/arguments involved in these challenges, and thoughts about what the Court should do, will do, and how much it matters (i.e., which health care system problems will persist, whatever the Court decides).

  • August 30, 2010 - Professor Neil Siegel moderated this panel discussion on Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens. Panelists include Professors Ernest Young and Barak Richman (Duke Law School), Professor Jeffrey Dobbins (Willamette University College of Law), and Professor Andrew Siegel (Seattle University School of Law). Panelists discuss Justice Stevens's long career, the legacy he leaves, and how his retirement and Elena Kagan's ascension to the bench is likely to affect the Court.