Videos tagged with Darrell A. H. Miller

  • In this episode of the Duke Law Podcast, the Duke Center for Firearms Law (DCFL) discusses the oral argument in 'U.S. v Rahimi,' which was heard in the Supreme Court on November 7. 'Rahimi' is a pending case regarding the Second Amendment to the Constitution and whether allows the government to prohibit firearm possession by individuals subject to certain domestic violence restraining orders.

    Professor Joseph Blocher
    Faculty co-director, Duke Center for Firearms Law

    Professor Darrell A. H. Miller
    Faculty co-director, Duke Center for Firearms Law

  • In this episode of the Duke Law Podcast, the Duke Center for Firearms Law discusses the U.S. Supreme Court’s landmark decision in New York State Rifle & Pistol Association Inc. v. Bruen on June 23, 2022. Join Profs. Joseph Blocher and Darrell A. H. Miller – both faculty co-directors of the Center – and Jacob D. Charles and Andrew Willinger – outgoing and incoming executive directors of the Center, respectively – for a broad-ranging conversation on the implications of the Court’s decision and the unanswered questions that could lead to further litigation.

  • Our next symposium will be hosted at Harvard Law School on March 25, 2022 in coordination with the Harvard Law Review. The theme is Guns, Violence, and Democracy. The events of the past several years—including pandemic-produced uncertainty and economic instability, antiracism protests, and assaults on free and fair elections—have confirmed both the importance and the fragility of democratic institutions. The symposium will discuss the ways that violence shapes U.S.

  • In this episode of the Duke Law Podcast, two of the most highly citied scholars on New York State Rifle & Pistol Association, Inc. v. Bruen – Duke Law Prof. Joseph Blocher and Prof. Darrell A. H. Miller – unpack what happened and what’s at stake with the U.S. Supreme Court’s November 3 hearing of its first major gun rights case since 2008.

  • Professor Darrell Miller leads a panel discussion with Suja Thomas, Peer & Sarah Pedersen Professor of Law at the University of Illinois College of Law and Brooke Coleman, Associate Dean of Research & Faculty Development and Professor of Law at Seattle University School of Law.

  • In this series, hosted by the Center for Firearms Law, we talk with experts on various aspects of firearms law & policy about the role of guns in the ongoing pandemic. This interview with Jennifer Carlson (University of Arizona) discusses the perceptions and practices of gun dealers during Covid.

    Presented by the Duke Center for Firearms Law

    Appearing: Jennifer Carlson (University of Arizona) and Darrell A.H. Miller (Duke Law)

    Originally recorded on May 19, 2020.

  • 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

  • Issues related to gun ownership have plagued the United States for a long time. The Supreme Court's decision in Heller marked a new beginning in the legal debate concerning private gun ownership. In the recent years, mass shootings and terrorist attacks have brought ongoing attention to this legal and social issue. With President Obama's new gun control executive order, Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia's death, and the upcoming presidential election, the future of gun control is even more unpredictable. Professors Joseph Blocher and Darrell A.H. Miller from Duke Law School, Jeffrey W.

  • A celebration of Black History Month with a panel discussion on influential Black attorneys who inspired the career paths of four Duke Law professors: Guy-Uriel Charles, Darrell A.H. Miller, Trina Jones, and James E. Coleman, Jr.

    Sponsored by the American Constitution Society.

  • 16:00 Concurrent Panel (1 of 5)

    Moderator: Darrell A.H. Miller (Duke Law School)
    Ralph Richard Banks (Stanford Law School)
    Katharine T. Bartlett and Mitu Gulati (Duke Law School)
    Michael Selmi (George Washington University Law School)
    Sandra F. Sperino (University of Cincinnati College of Law)

    Recorded on November 20, 2015

  • 2015 marks the 150th anniversary of the Thirteenth Amendment, commemorated here with a panel discussion on its history and contemporary relevance. Panelists include Professor Darrell Miller (Duke Law), Professor Laura Edwards (Duke History), and Professor George Rutherglen (Virginia Law).

    Sponsored by the Center on Law, Race and Politics, the American Constitution Society, and the Program in Public Law.

  • Recently, the use of police force has become a very relevant issue throughout the United States. Technology often comes into play as dash cams, body cams, and bystander videos are able to capture some of the alleged misconduct. What are the legal implications of these videos? Are they admissible as evidence in the court room? How is technology changing the way the law handles these types of cases? The Duke Forum for Law and Social Change and the American Constitution Society present a panel discussion about the use of technology and its implications for law enforcement officers.

  • The Program in Public Law presents its Annual Supreme Court Preview. Duke Law professors Lisa Griffin, Tom Metzloff, Darrell Miller, and Neil Siegel offer a preview of the Supreme Court's October 2015 Term.

  • Two scholars of the Second Amendment, both cited in McDonald v. Chicago, discuss the intersection of race and gun control. Clayton Cramer is the author of "The Racist Roots of Gun Control" and other works exploring the history and policy implications of the right to bear arms. Professor Darrell Miller is the author of "Guns as Smut: Defending the Home-Bound Second Amendment" (cited in MacDonald by Stevens, J., dissenting).

    Sponsored by the Federalist Society.

  • 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.