Videos tagged with Curtis A. Bradley

  • Professor Curtis A. Bradley's discusses his recent book, The Oxford Handbook of Comparative Foreign Relations Law, a groundbreaking text in this relatively new field of study. Professor and contributing author Laurence R. Helfer provides introductory remarks.

    Co-sponsored by the Goodson Law Library and Office of the Dean.

  • Daniel Klaeren ’22 prevailed in the final round of the 2019 Jessup Cup international law moot court competition on Sept. 24. Klaeren squared off against Allyson Veile ’21, arguing a closed-universe international law problem before final round judges Professors Curtis Bradley, Laurence Helfer, and Jayne Huckerby.

    Sponsored by the Moot Court Board.

  • Duke Law Professors Curtis Bradley, Margaret Lemos, Stephen Sachs and Ernest Young discuss the future direction of the Supreme Court in light of the replacement of Justice Kennedy with Justice Kavanaugh. Moderated by Marin Levy.

    Sponsored by The Program in Public Law.

  • Catherine Sweetser, attorney at Schonbrun Seplow Harris & Hoffman LLP, discussed her work in the area of international human rights including her specialization in Alien Tort Statute litigation and the Trafficking Victims Protections Reauthorization Act. This talk is part of the Human Rights in Practice series, which is organized by the International Human Rights Clinic and the Center for International and Comparative Law.

  • The final round of the 2018 Jessup Cup moot court competition. Jessup Cup finalists Eric Roytman and Brent McKnight argued the case concerning the Egart and the Ibra before a mock International Court of Justice. The finalists were judged by a faculty panel including Professors Curtis Bradley, Jayne Huckerby, and Ralf Michaels."

    Recorded on September 24, 2018.

    Sponsored by the Moot Court Board

  • Professor Curtis Bradley discusses the Justice Against Sponsors of Terrorism Act (JASTA), which Congress recently passed into law after overriding President Obama's veto this past September. Professor Bradley addresses the potential diplomatic and legal consequences of the act as well as the context of sovereign immunity and U.S.-Saudi Arabia relations.

    Sponsored by the International Law Society

  • “The Adjudication of Foreign Official Immunity Determinations in the United States and Beyond Post-Samantar” by Dr. Christopher Totten (Kennesaw State University) and “A U.S. Department of State Perspective on Foreign Official Immunity” by John Bellinger (Arnold & Porter, LLP), with discussant Curtis Bradley (Duke University School of Law).

    From the Duke Journal of Comparative & International Law's 2015 Symposium on Foreign Immunity.

  • Duke Law Journal’s 45th Annual Administrative Law Symposium explores rising dysfunction within the federal appointments process.

    “Transcending Formalism and Functionalism in Separation of Powers Analysis: Reframing the Appointments Power After Noel Canning” with Ronald Krotoszynski & Josh Chafetz

    Closing Remarks (with Paul Light)

    Curtis A. Bradley, moderator.

    Conference titled: Is the Appointments Process Broken?: Insights from Practice, Process, and Theory

  • Please join Professor Curt Bradley as he lectures on his newly released book, "International Law in the U.S. Legal System." This lecture is co-sponsored by the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security and the Center for International and Comparative Law. "International Law in the U.S. Legal System" explores the dynamic intersection between international law and the domestic legal system within the United States and covers both settled principles as well as unresolved issues and areas of controversy.

  • Join Arthur Lenk, Director of the Department of International Law in Israel's Ministry of Foreign Affairs, for a public lecture on the peace process in Israel. With recent events in Egypt, Libya and Tunisia, the whole world looks towards a region looking for the democracy and opportunity that is so basic to life for Israelis and Americans. Israel's legal system has repeatedly shown itself to be able to protect the rights of individuals while honoring the highest traditions of international and constitutional law.

  • Robert Jervis discusses his most recent publication, "Why Intelligence Fails: Lessons from the Iranian Revolution and the Iraq War" in a public lecture.

    Recorded on September 23, 2010.

    Full title: Why Intelligence Fails: Lessons From the Iranian Revolution & the Iraq War.

    Appearing: Curtis A. Bradley, host/introductions ; Robert Jervis (Columbia University), speaker.

  • Recorded on April 17, 2009.

    Law, Ethics and National Security Conference.

    Appearing: Curtis A. Bradley, chair ; John B. Bellinger III, John Dugard, and Tod Lindberg, speakers.

  • A lecture on 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. Part of the Fall 2008 Lessons Learned Series sponsored by the Program in Public Law.

    Recorded on November 09, 2008.

    Lecture titled: Lessons Learned: The Bush Administration & International Law.

    Appearing: Curtis A. Bradley (Duke University School of Law), speaker.

  • Professors Christopher Schroeder, Curtis Bradley, Guy Charles, and Ernest A. Young discuss the most significant decisions of the past term of the U.S. Supreme Court. Sponsored by the Program in Public Law.

    Recorded on September 17, 2008.

  • Stare decisis, in Latin literally "Let the decision stand," is the doctrine by which courts adhere to previously decided cases or precedents. Professors Paulsen and Gerhardt will debate this provocative topic, with Professor Paulsen specifically arguing that "the doctrine of stare decisis is ... unconstitutional and dis-serves all of the rule-of-law values it is alleged to advance."

    Recorded on October 25, 2007.

    Appearing: Curtis Bradley, moderator ; Michael Paulsen (University of St. Thomas School of Law), panelist ; Michael Gerhardt (UNC-CH School of Law), panelist.

  • Discussion of important cases that the Supreme Court will hear in the upcoming term, including the Guantanamo cases and Medellin, as well as some significant employment discrimination, election, and criminal procedure cases.

    Recorded on October 01, 2007.

    Appearing: Neil Siegel (Duke Law), introductions/panelist ; Curtis Bradley (Duke Law), panelist ; Catherine Fisk (Duke Law), panelist ; James Coleman (Duke Law), panelist.

  • Panel presentations and discussion on detaining suspected terrorists.

    Recorded on April 13, 2007.

    Conference title: Confronting Terrorism Here and Abroad: Which Way Forward? (Law, Ethics and National Security Conference 2007)

    Appearing: Curtis A. Bradley (Duke University School of Law), moderator ; John C. Harrison (University of Virginia School of Law), Deborah N. Pearlstein (Princeton University), Neil S. Siegel (Duke University School of Law) and Neil J. Kinkopf (Georgia State University), panelists.

  • In 2006, the Supreme Court blocked President Bush's plan to use military commissions to try detainees being held at Guantanamo Bay. Congress responded by giving the President new statutory authority to use military commissions by enacting the Military Commissions Act of 2006. Panelists discuss legal issues raised by the statute. Sponsored by the Center for International & Comparative Law (CICL) and the Program in Public Law.

    Recorded on February 12, 2007.

    Full title: The Military Commissions Act of 2006: Outstanding Legal Issues.

  • Sponsored by Duke University's Program in Public Law, this panel consisting of Curtis Bradley, Walter Dellinger, Eric Posner, and Trevor Morrison discuss the problems that come from presidential signing statements.

    Recorded on August 21, 2006.

    Full title: Presidential Signing Statements: What Is the Problem With Them?.

  • Participants are Scott Silliman, Professor of the Practice of Law and Executive Director of the Center for Law, Ethics and National Security; Bruce Jentleson, Professor of Public Policy Studies and Middle East foreign policy expert, Curtis Bradley, Richard and Marcy Horvitz Professor of Law and Associate Director of the Program in Public Law, and Chris Schroeder, Charles S. Murphy Professor of Law and Director of the Program in Public Law.

    Recorded on September 28, 2005.

    Lecture titled: The Global War on Terrorism: Taking Stock.

  • Panel discussion sponsored by the Program in Public Law and featuring Curtis Bradley, Erwin Chemerinsky, Walter Dellinger, Katharine Bartlett, and Neil Siegel of the Duke law faculty, Michael Gerhardt of the UNC law faculty, plus Sam Sankar, a clerk to Justice O'Connor during the 2003 Term and currently with Wilmer, Cutler, Pickering, Hale & Dorr.

    Recorded on August 29, 2005.

    Panel titled: Reflections on the O'Connor Court.

  • The Duke Center for Law, Ethics, and National Security and Duke Law School's Program in Public Law, in conjunction with several other departments and organizations in or affiliated with Duke University, sponsors a major conference entitled "Strategies for the War on Terrorism: Taking Stock." Panel 4: The President and International Law in the War on Terrorism Featuring Curtis Bradley, Derek Jinks, Michael D. Ramsey, Ingrid Wuerth, and John C. Harrison

    Recorded on April 08, 2005.

    Panel titled: The President & International Law in the War on Terrorism.