Videos tagged with Neil S. Siegel

  • U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg discusses the Court's 2018-19 term, followed by an interview with Duke Law Professor Neil S. Siegel. The event took place in Washington, D.C. on July 24, 2019.

  • Professors Trina Jones, Thavolia Glymph, H. Jefferson Powell, and Neil Siegel give their perspectives on the historical and contemporary significance and implications of monuments as well as other symbols in the wake of recent events in Charlottesville, Virginia, and elsewhere.

    Sponsored by the Program in Public Law.

  • At a July 21 Duke Law event in Washington, D.C., Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg recapped the U.S. Supreme Court’s 2016-17 term and discussed its recent consensus among the justices, its rulings on the scope of the Trump administration’s “travel ban” executive order, and her legal legacy during an interview with Professor Neil Siegel.

  • On February 3, 2017 the Duke Law Journal held it's 47th annual Administrative Law Symposium on Exclusion, Inclusion, and the Administrative State.

    Presenter Karen Tani; Commentator Eloise Pasachoff; Moderator Neil Siegel

  • A discussion for the law community with panelists Professor Walter Dellinger, Professor Neil Siegel, Professor Guy Charles, Professor Chris Schroeder, Professor Stephen Sachs and Professor David Schanzer on the constitutional and legal framework surrounding the recent executive orders issued by the new administration.

    Recorded on January 31, 2017

    Co-sponsored by Outlaw, Muslim Law Students Association, and Duke Bar Association.

  • The 2016 elections will impact the federal judiciary for years to come. With nearly 100 federal court vacancies - including one on the Supreme Court - the next President and the next Senate have the potential to reshape the federal judiciary. Professors Neil Siegel of Duke Law, Craig Green of Temple Law, Michael Gerhardt of UNC Law, and Georg Vanberg of the Duke Department of Political Science discuss the future of the courts under President Trump. Professor Maggie Lemos moderates.

    Co-sponsored by the American Constitution Society and the Program in Public Law.

  • What does the future of reproductive rights look like? Whole Woman's Health v. Hellerstedt, a recently decided Supreme Court case on the constitutionality of a Texas law requiring physicians who perform abortions to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital and requiring abortion clinics in the state to have facilities comparable to an ambulatory surgical center, may give us a hint. Tara Romano, the Executive Director of NARAL Pro-Choice North Carolina, joins Prof. Neil Siegel and Prof. Katharine Bartlett on the panel.

  • Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg discusses Justice Antonin Scalia and summarizes the major cases of the 2015-16 term, followed by a wide-ranging interview with Duke Law Professor Neil S. Siegel. This event was sponsored by Duke Law's D.C. Summer Institute on Law & Policy and DukeDC, the Duke Alumni Association chapter in the Washington, DC region, and held in the Washington office of Jones Day on August 4, 2016.

  • A discussion with Professors Neil S. Siegel and Christopher H. Schroeder of Duke Law and Professor William P. Marshall of UNC Law on the process, pitfalls, and potential reforms surrounding the Supreme Court's vacancy following the death of Justice Antonin Scalia.

    Sponsored by the American Constitution Society.

  • The Program in Public Law sponsored this event to honor the memory of Associate Justice Antonin Scalia, who died in February 2016. In his thirty years of service on the Court, Justice Scalia significantly influenced the ways that judges, lawyers, and the public think, talk, and write about the law, the Constitution, and the Court. Former Scalia clerk and litigation partner William Jay of Goodwin Procter, Professors Neil Siegel, Ernest Young, and Margaret Lemos discuss the life and legacy of this influential jurist.

  • Recent events at Duke and around the country have raised the question of hate speech policies on college campuses. Can universities impose hate speech regulation? Do students really have the right to say whatever they want, even if it's offensive? Duke's Black Law Students Association sponsored a panel discussion with Professor Neil Siegel, Professor Stuart Benjamin, Professor Guy Charles, and Michael J. Schoenfeld, Vice President of Public Affairs and Government Relations at Duke University about the merits of hate crime policies from a constitutional and university perspective.

  • The Present and Future of Civil Rights Movements: Race and Reform in 21st Century America

    Plenary: Race, Political Participation, and the Roberts Court

    Moderator: Kerry Haynie (Duke University, Department of Political Science)

    Panel: Ari Berman (The Nation), Richard Delgado (University of Alabama School of Law), Luis Ricardo Fraga (University of Notre Dame, Institute for Latino Studies), Pamela Karlan (Stanford Law School), Taeku Lee (University of California Berkeley Department of Political Science), Neil Siegel (Duke Law School)

  • 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.

  • The Brown Discussion features Historian John Hope Franklin, Judge Louis Pollak, Professor Jack Greenberg, Professor Guy-Uriel Charles, and is moderated by Professors Neil Siegel and Charles Clotfelter. They discuss what it took to enact the decision, how it has impacted education in the United States, and what the future holds for the landmark decision.

    Recorded on March 27, 2008.

    Panel titled: Brown vs. Board of Education: Past, Present & Future.

    Appearing: Speakers: John Hope Franklin, Louis Pollak, Jack Greenberg, and Guy-Uriel Charles.

  • Prof. Pam Karlan of Stanford Law School presents the annual Currie Lecture. One of the nation's leading experts on voting and the political process, Karlan is the co-author of three leading casebooks on constitutional law and related subjects. She has served as a commissioner on the California Fair Political Practices Commission and as an assistant counsel and cooperating attorney for the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. A former clerk to Justice Harry A.

  • 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.

  • Discussion of the legal implications of the Supreme Court's recent decision on school integration. Sponsored by the American Constitution Society, the Federalist Society, the Education Law & Policy Society, and the Program in Public Law.

    Recorded on September 05, 2007.

    Full title: School Integration: Legal Implications of Parents Involved.

    Appearing: Speakers: Professor Erwin Chemerinsky, Professor Neil Siegel, Anurima Bhargava of the NAACP Legal Defense Fund, Audrey Anderson (Hogan and Hartson), and Roger Clegg of the Center for Equal Opportunity.

  • 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.

  • Professor Reva B. Siegel (Nicholas deB. Katzenbach Professor of Law and Professor of American Studies at Yale University), delivers the 40th Annual Brainerd Currie Memorial Lecture. Her lecture is entitled "The Right's Reasons: Constitutional Conflict and the Spread of Woman-Protected Anti-Abortion Argument."

    Appearing: Reva B. Siegel (Yale Law School), speaker; Neil Siegel (Duke Law School), introductions.

    Originally recorded on March 1, 2007.

  • Discussion with Profs. Jeff Powell and Neil Siegel.

    Recorded on October 24, 2006.

    Lecture titled: The Use of International & Foreign Law in Interpreting the U.S. Constitution.

    Appearing: Jeff Powell (Duke University School of Law) and Neil Siegel (Duke University School of Law), speakers.

  • Duke Law professors and constitutional law scholars Erwin Chemerinsky, Neil Siegel, Robert Mosteller, and Christopher Schroeder discuss current issues of the US Supreme Court.

    Recorded on August 28, 2006.

    Panel titled: Supreme Court Preview What to Anticipate in the Upcoming Term.

    Appearing: Christopher H. Schroeder (Duke Law), moderator ; Neil S. Siegel (Duke Law), panelist ; Erwin Chemerinsky (Duke Law), panelist ; Robert P. Mosteller (Duke Law), panelist.

  • Duke Law professors and constitutional law scholars Erwin Chemerinsky and Neil Siegel discuss current issues of the US Supreme Court.

    Recorded on April 22, 2006.

    Panel titled: The Supreme Court in Transition.

    Appearing: Erwin Chemerinsky (Duke University School of Law) and Neil Siegel (Duke University School of Law), panelists.

  • The Program in Public Law invites you to a discussion of the most significant cases pending before the Supreme Court this Term.

    Recorded on January 25, 2006.

    Appearing: Christopher Schroeder (Duke University School of Law), Erwin Chemerinsky (Duke University School of Law), and Neil Siegel (Duke University School of Law).

  • Summary: a panel discussion with Michael Gerhardt, Neil Siegel, William Marshall on the nomination of Harriet Miers to the Supreme Court of the United States.

    Recorded on October 26, 2005.

  • Recorded on September 08, 2005.

    Panel titled: The Legacy of Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist.

    Appearing: Chris Schroeder (Duke University School of Law), moderator; Jeff Powell (Duke University School of Law), Tom Rowe (Duke University School of Law), Erwin Chemerinsky (Duke University School of Law), Laura Underkuffler (Duke University School of Law), Neil Siegel (Duke University School of Law), panelists.