Videos tagged with Events

  • This open coursebook is an introduction to intellectual property law, the set of private legal rights that allows individuals and corporations to control intangible creations and marks—from logos to novels to drug formulæ—and the exceptions and limitations that define those rights. It focuses on the three main forms of US federal intellectual property—trademark, copyright and patent—but many of the ideas discussed here apply far beyond those legal areas and far beyond the law of the United States.

  • Novel Justice is a book event series sponsored by the Wilson Center for Science and Justice. We invite authors to discuss recently published criminal justice books and to engage in Q&A with faculty and students. Daniel Medwed is a University Distinguished Professor of Law and Criminal Justice at Northeastern University School of Law. His book, Barred: Why the Innocent Can't Get Out of Prison, explores the range of procedural barriers that so often prevent innocent prisoners from obtaining exoneration.

    Sponsored by the Wilson Center for Science and Justice.

  • Wishing our students a wonderful winter break with our jazzy rendition of the holiday classic "Let it snow." Featuring the musical stylings of Duke Law students Esosa Asemota '24 (vocals), Anighya Crocker '24 (piano), Sam MacDuffie '24 (saxophone), and Emily Martcheck '23 (vocals)-- all members of the Duke Law Music Association -- and Mark Hill, assistant dean for Duke Law Admissions, on drums.

    Our sincere thanks to the staff of Duke University's Bryan Center Studios for their help with making this video possible. We couldn't have done it without you!

  • Research System Integrity and Security: Implications for U.S. Innovation Performance is part of a series of events focusing on the policy issues surrounding semiconductor manufacturing and supply chain. Join The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law, the Duke Sanford Cyber Policy Program, the Duke DQ Certificate in Digital Intelligence, and the Duke Office of Research and Innovation for a discussion with Lora Weiss, Penn State University, and Kelvin Droegemeier, University of Oklahoma, focusing on security implications for innovation in the United States.

  • Novel Justice is a book event series hosted by the Wilson Center for Science and Justice. We invite authors to discuss recently published criminal justice books and to engage in Q&A with faculty and students. Dr. Christopher Seeds is an Assistant Professor of Criminology, Law, and Society at the University of California, Irvine. His book, Death by Prison: The Emergence of Life without Parole and Perpetual Confinement, is an ambitious overview of the rise of life sentences for American prisoners. Join us for a conversation and Q&A with Dr. Seeds about his findings. Dr.

  • As part of the Human Right in Practice series join the Center for International and Comparative Law and the International Human Rights Clinic for this program on the connections between human trafficking and terrorism.

  • Join The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law, the Duke Sanford Cyber Policy Program, and DQ-Certificate in Digital Intelligence Program of the Duke Initiative for Science & Society for a program focusing on the importance of semiconductors in the global economy with Jimmy Goodrich, Vice President for Global Policy, Semiconductor Industry Association. This program is part of a series of events focusing on the policy issues surrounding semiconductor manufacturing and supply chain. Moderated by Laura Sallstrom (Sanford School).

  • Please join the Center for International and Comparative Law and the International Human Rights Clinic for this program, a part of the Human Rights in Practice series. It features Sumi Madhok, Professor of Political Theory and Gender Studies, Department of Gender Studies, London School of Economics and Political Science; moderated by Jayne Huckerby, Clinical Professor of Law and Director, International Human Rights Clinic at Duke Law.

  • Join the four candidates for North Carolina's highest judicial office as they engage in a nonpartisan candidates forum, moderated by Professor Marin K. Levy. The candidates for the two open seats are Trey Allen, Court of Appeals Judge Richard Dietz, Court of Appeals Judge Lucy Inman, and North Carolina Supreme Court Justice Sam Ervin IV.

    Presented by the Duke Law Chapter of the American Constitution Society and the Bolch Judicial Institute.

    Cosponsored by North Carolina Club and Government & Public Service Society

  • Join The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law, the Duke Sanford Cyber Policy Program, and DQ, the Certificate in Digital Intelligence program of the Duke Initiative for Science and Society, for a talk with Riccardo Masucci, Intel Corporation, focusing on these important developments. Moderated by David Hoffman. This program is part of a series of events focusing on the policy issues surrounding semiconductor manufacturing and supply chain.

  • Join Professor Jedediah Purdy for a discussion of his recent book, _Two Cheers for Politics: Why Democracy Is Flawed, Frightening - and Our Best Hope._ The new title explains how American political culture disempowers ordinary citizens and makes the case for a reinvigorated democracy. Lisa Kern Griffin, Senior Associate Dean for Faculty & Research and Candace M. Carroll and Leonard B. Simon Professor of Law, moderates the event.

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

  • As part of the Human Right in Practice series please join the Center for International and Comparative Law and the International Human Rights Clinic for this program. It discusses efforts to mainstream a human rights-based approach in conservation action and global biodiversity efforts, including the Post-2020 Global Biodiversity Framework, which will be adopted in Montreal in December.

  • Learn about Duke's Trial Practice classes available this spring. Please join Trial Practice's Director, Don Beskind, and Professors Mark Anderson, Michael Dockterman and Tom Maher and former Trial Practice student, Natalie Hirt Adams, L '08. This session is designed for those who are curious about Trial Practice, and those who want to confirm their decision about taking or not taking the course.

    Sponsored by the Trial Practice Group.

  • Novel Justice is a book event series hosted by the Wilson Center for Science and Justice. We invite authors to discuss recently published criminal justice books and to engage in Q&A with faculty and students. Dr. Michael Walker is an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Minnesota-Twin Cities. His book, Indefinite: Doing Time in Jail, is the first ethnographic study of an American jail in over 30 years and is based on his personal experience while incarcerated. Join us for a conversation and Q&A with Dr. Walker about his findings. Dr.

  • 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. 

  • A far-reaching discussion with David French covers the landmark 2022 Supreme Court term and the impact of the Court's major Second Amendment decision in NYSRPA v. Bruen. Mr. French is a leading political commentator who is the senior editor at The Dispatch and a New York Times best-selling author. He is also Duke's 2022 Egan Visiting Professor at the Sanford School of Public Policy and the School of Arts and Sciences.

  • In light of recent developments, The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law and the Sanford Cyber Policy Program are hosting a webinar featuring Peter Cleveland (TSMC) and Paul Triolo (Albright Stonebridge Group) discussing the evolving structure and operation of the supply chain for the semiconductor industry. The conversation is moderated by Denis Simon, Executive Director of the Center. Additional information can be found here: https://law.duke.edu/innovationpolicy/supplychain/.

  • The Center for International and Comparative Law welcomes Kal Raustiala, UCLA, to discuss his new book, "The Absolutely Indispensable Man: Ralph Bunche, the United Nations, and the Fight to End Empire."

  • As part of the Human Right in Practice series, join the Center for International and Comparative Law and the International Human Rights Clinic for this special International Week program. We will discuss the opportunities and challenges of engaging with supranational institutions, including the UN, in doing human rights advocacy, specifically with respect to racial justice.

  • Panel 4 of the NYU Law Review/Duke Center for Firearms Law Symposium, is "After Bruen: Implications for Law Enforcement, Stare Decisis, and Supreme Court Legitimacy." The event was recorded on Friday, September 23, 2022.

    - Moderator: Sanford Levinson (Texas)
    - Panelists: Brandon del Pozo (Rhode Island Hospital), Mary Anne Franks (Miami), Barry Friedman (NYU), Haley Proctor (Missouri)

    Sponsored by the Duke Center for Firearms Law in coordination with the New York University Law Review.

  • Panel 1, the keynote discussion at the NYU Law Review/Duke Center for Firearms Law Symposium, is "Criminal Justice and Prosecutorial Discretion in the Wake of Bruen." The event was recorded on Friday, September 23, 2022.

    - Moderator: Vincent Southerland (NYU)
    - Panelists: Alvin Bragg (Manhattan District Attorney), Zellnor Myrie (New York State Senator), Steven Wu (Chief of Appeals, Manhattan DA’s Office), Aimee Carlisle (Senior Attorney, The Bronx Defenders)

    Sponsored by the Duke Center for Firearms Law in coordination with the New York University Law Review.

  • Panel 3 of the NYU Law Review/Duke Center for Firearms Law Symposium, is "Sensitive Places and the Challenges of Applying Bruen in the Lower Courts." The event was recorded on Friday, September 23, 2022.

    - Moderator: Jamal Greene (Columbia)
    - Panelists: Joseph Blocher (Duke), Jacob Charles (Pepperdine), Adam Samaha (NYU), Darrell Miller (Duke)

    Sponsored by the Duke Center for Firearms Law in coordination with the New York University Law Review.

  • Panel 2 of the NYU Law Review/Duke Center for Firearms Law Symposium is "Bruen’s Methodology and Practical Consequences for Legislation and Criminal Law." The event was recorded on Friday, September 23, 2022.

    - Moderator: Mark Tushnet (Harvard)
    - Panelists: Eric Ruben (SMU), Eugene Volokh (UCLA)

    Sponsored by the Duke Center for Firearms Law in coordination with the New York University Law Review.

  • Please join us for an event designed to accompany Bryan Stevenson's visit to Duke. We will begin with a viewing of The Visiting Room, a short film about the experiences of people serving life sentences at Angola Prison in Louisiana. Following the film, Ben Finholt, Director of the Just Sentencing Project at the Wilson Center for Science and Justice, will moderate a discussion among three former lifers about their experiences both in prison and upon release. Lunch will be served.

  • As part of the Human Right in Practice series, join the Center for International and Comparative Law and the International Human Rights Clinic for this program discussing litigation and broader advocacy efforts to protect and promote reproductive rights in Latin American and the Caribbean. The discussion includes fighting El Salvador's abortion ban that results in criminalization of women as well as efforts in the U.S. focused on abortion rights post-Dobbs, including through community organizing.