Videos tagged with DJCLPP Symposium

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy hosted its 2017 symposium, "Voting Rights in Polarized America," on Feb. 17, 2017.

    Session 2:
    "Election Administration and Reform after 2016"
    Anthony J. Gaughan, Drake University Law School
    Allison Riggs, Southern Coalition for Social Justice
    Moderator: Darrell Miller, Duke University School of Law

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy hosted its 2017 symposium, "Voting Rights in Polarized America," on Feb. 17, 2017.

    Introduction and Opening Remarks:
    David Friedman, Special Projects Editor, DJCLPP
    The Honorable Henry E. Frye, Retired Chief Justice, North Carolina Supreme Court

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy held its Spring 2016 symposium on the American Death Penalty After Glossip. The symposium, features several of the country's leading experts in the field, assesses the implications of the Supreme Court's 2015 decision in Glossip v. Gross, as well geographic disparities in the application of the death penalty and use of statistics in death penalty litigation.

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy held its Spring 2016 symposium on the American Death Penalty After Glossip. The symposium, features several of the country's leading experts in the field, assesses the implications of the Supreme Court's 2015 decision in Glossip v. Gross, as well geographic disparities in the application of the death penalty and use of statistics in death penalty litigation.

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy held its Spring 2016 symposium on the American Death Penalty After Glossip. The symposium, features several of the country's leading experts in the field, assesses the implications of the Supreme Court's 2015 decision in Glossip v. Gross, as well geographic disparities in the application of the death penalty and use of statistics in death penalty litigation.

    Opening Remarks: Matthew Sloan, Special Projects Editor, DJCLPP
    Introduction to the American Death Penalty: Henderson Hill, The Eighth Amendment Project

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy's 2015 symposium, “Fraud on the Market after Halliburton II.” Leading academics and practitioners in the field of securities law discuss the impact of the Supreme Court’s 2014 decision to maintain the fraud on the market presumption.

    Alternatives to Class Action Litigation
    Authors - Adam C. Pritchard, University of Michigan Law School
    Amanda M. Rose, Vanderbilt University Law School
    Moderator - Alan R. Palmiter, Wake Forest University School of Law

  • Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy's 2015 symposium, “Fraud on the Market after Halliburton II.” Leading academics and practitioners in the field of securities law discuss the impact of the Supreme Court’s 2014 decision to maintain the fraud on the market presumption.

    Deficiencies of the Fraud on the Market Analysis
    Authors - Jill Fisch, University of Pennsylvania Law School
    James Park, University of California, Los Angeles School of Law
    Moderator - James Cox, Duke University School of Law

  • Professor Lawrence Lessig from Harvard Law School outlines campaign financing in U.S. elections, and discusses the need for a new system.

  • Panel discussion on judicial takings.

    Recorded on February 04, 2011.

    Panel titled: The Very Idea of Judicial Takings.

    Conference title: Judicial Takings: Exploring the Boundaries of the Fifth Amendment (Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy Symposium (2011))

    Appearing: Ilya Somin (George Mason School of Law), Richard Epstein (NYU Law), Nestor Davidson (University of Colorado Law School), panelists ; moderated by Joseph Blocher (Duke Law School).

  • Panel discussion on judicial takings.

    Recorded on February 04, 2011.

    Panel titled: Judicial Takings & the Courts.

    Conference title: Judicial Takings: Exploring the Boundaries of the Fifth Amendment (Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy Symposium (2011))

    Appearing: William P. Marshall (UNC School of Law), Stacey Dogan (Bostun University School of Law), Ernest Young (Duke Law School) ; moderated by Jedediah Purdy (Duke Law School)

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy presents "Drawing Lines: The Future of Redistricting in America," a discussion of the major issues in redistricting as America prepares to begin the 2010 Census. The symposium featured a number of major election law scholars, political scientists, computer scientists, and state officials who examined the major questions about this and future redistricting cycles. Panel 2: How will computers be used in redistricting?

    Recorded on February 26, 2010.

    Panel titled: How Will Computers Be Used in Redistricting?.

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy presents "Drawing Lines: The Future of Redistricting in America," a discussion of the major issues in redistricting as America prepares to begin the 2010 Census. The symposium featured a number of major election law scholars, political scientists, computer scientists, and state officials who examined the major questions about this and future redistricting cycles. Panel 3: What is the future of the majority-minority district?

    Recorded on February 26, 2010.

  • The Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy presents "Drawing Lines: The Future of Redistricting in America," a discussion of the major issues in redistricting as America prepares to begin the 2010 Census. The symposium featured a number of major election law scholars, political scientists, computer scientists, and state officials who examined the major questions about this and future redistricting cycles. Panel 1: Is There a Way to Design an Apolitical Redistricting Process?

    Recorded on February 26, 2010.

  • Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy Annual Spring Symposium.
    Keynote Speaker: John Orth, UNC School of Law

  • Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy Annual Spring Symposium.
    Introduction: Kara Duffle, Editor-in-Chief
    Opening Remarks: Jim Johnson, Sanford School of Public Policy, Duke University
    Policies, Proposals, and Practical Implications
    Moderator: Stephen Sachs, Duke Law
    Participants: Peter Conti-Brown, Stanford Law, Michael Greve, AEI, Gene Nichol, UNC School of Law