Videos tagged with Podcasts

  • This October, students from three North Carolina law schools gathered at North Carolina Central University to participate in the fourth annual Legal Design Derby focused on access to justice. Co-hosted by the Duke Center on Law & Technology and the NCCU Tech Law & Policy Center, this human-centered design sprint provided students an opportunity to contribute their ideas to the new Legal Aid of North Carolina Innovation Lab. (Transcript forthcoming)

  • 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, Andrew Willinger, executive director of the Duke Center for Firearms Law, discusses 'United States v. Rahimi' – the first major Second Amendment case to be heard by the Court since its landmark ruling in 'New York State Rifle & Pistol Association Inc. v. Bruen last summer' – leading up to the Supreme Court hearing oral argument on November 7.

  • In its opening issue of Volume 73 (2023), Duke Law Journal published "Fact Stripping," written by Duke Law's own professors, Joseph Blocher and Brandon L. Garrett. In this interview, Judge Paul W. Grimm (ret.) of the Bolch Judicial Institute at Duke Law asks the authors about the concept of fact stripping and a current trend of appellate courts assuming fact-finding power over trial courts. The authors suggest Congress may want to reallocate factfinding power to trial courts through legislation.

  • In 'Closing International Law's Innocence Gap,' Duke Law Clinical Professor Jayne Huckerby, Professor Laurence Helfer, and Professor Brandon Garrett argue that now is the time to close a gap in how national criminal legal systems address post-conviction claims of factual innocence. They build a substantive case for recognizing a new international human right and detail the advantages of doing such, offering derivative and freestanding approaches, as well as a framework for adapting the right to national models.

  • In this episode of The Duke Law Podcast, Professor Nita Farahany, director of Duke Science & Society, discusses her new book, "The Battle for Your Brain," and her argument for a codified right to cognitive liberty with Clinical Professor Jeff Ward, director of the Duke Center on Law & Tech.

  • New research co-authored by Duke Law Professor Ben Grunwald, a scholar of criminal procedure, criminal law, and empirical methods, discovered a trend in law enforcement agencies' posts on Facebook that could be perpetuating the myth of Black criminality.

  • While the artist Prince rocked fans for decades, an upcoming U.S. Supreme Court case concerning a 1981 portrait of him could potentially rock America's copyright law and fair use doctrine. 

  • How could the U.S. Supreme Court's decision to overturn the 1973 case Roe vs. Wade last June -- effectively ending a constitutional right to obtain an abortion -- affect your right to privacy, with law enforcement using personal tech and surveillance data to enforce state laws prohibiting abortion?

  • What is critical race theory, or 'CRT,' and why in the last few years did this decades old academic concept suddenly come under attack in the halls of Congress and local school board meetings? Three law professors whose expertise and scholarship are at the forefront of race and the law provide answers in this special two-part series of the Duke Law Podcast:

  • 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.

  • In this episode of the Duke Law Podcast, alumna Geovette Washington '92 charts her remarkable journey from Duke Law to a 13-year partnership, serving under the Clinton and Obama administrations, and her current position as senior vice chancellor and chief legal officer at the University of Pittsburgh.

    Fellow alumna and member of the Duke Law Alumnae Leadership Council Anne Harper '91 is guest host for this episode. Harper produces the 'State of the Bay' show at KALW radio -- an NPR affiliate -- in San Francisco.

  • - This episode of the Duke Law Podcast spotlights the Law School’s Movement Lawyering Lab, in which students learn about how lawyers’ history of centering themselves in social justice movements often perpetuates a problematic system of racial and gender hierarchy and leaves little room for innovative problem-solving.