Videos tagged with Lectures

  • 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."

  • Please join us as Barton Beebe, the John M. Desmarais Professor of Intellectual Property Law at New York University, delivers the 2022 David L. Lange Lecture on Intellectual Property. Professor Beebe is a co-director of the Engelberg Center on Innovation Law & Policy at NYU and the author of Trademark Law: An Open-Source Casebook, a free digital trademark law textbook now in use in 70 law schools around the world.

    Sponsored by the Office of the Dean.

    Recorded on March 31, 2022.

  • Join Professor Matthew Adler, Richard A. Horvitz Professor of Law and Professor of Economics, Philosophy and Public Policy, for a discussion of his recent book, Measuring Social Welfare: An Introduction. This title provides an overview of the social welfare function (SWF) framework and a demonstration of how it can be used as a powerful tool for evaluating governmental policies. James Boyle, William Neal Reynolds Professor of Law, will provide introductory remarks.

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

  • The Evolving Role of Universities in the American Innovation System

  • 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. Jessica Simes is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at Boston University. Her work contributes to sociological research on racial inequality, mass incarceration, the conditions of prison confinement, and the social structure of cities. Her book, Punishing Places: The Geography of Mass Incarceration, applies a unique spatial analysis to mass incarceration in the United States.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of security issues on international business endeavors, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • The Duke Law Journal’s Administrative Law Symposium strives to produce an annual commentary on each year’s major developments in the field of federal administrative law. The symposium reports and analyzes those developments which are of general significance, presenting in one volume a discussion of current controversial issues which should be of interest both to the infrequent agency practitioner and to the attorney or agency member who desires a cross-agency perspective on those issues.

  • Ian Haney Lopez, a racial justice scholar and the Chief Justice Earl Warren Professor of Public Law at the University of California, Berkeley, spoke to students as part of Duke Law's "Race and the Law" course and speaker series. The course was offered during the 2021 spring semester and taught by Duke Law's Trina Jones, the Jerome M. Culp Professor of Law; Guy-Uriel Charles, the Edward and Ellen Schwarzman Professor of Law; and, H. Timothy Lovelace, Jr., the John Hope Franklin Research Scholar and Professor of Law.

  • Since 1995 the Center on Law, Ethics and National Security (LENS) has hosted an annual national security law conference in Durham, N.C. The conference promotes education and discussion of the complex and diverse issues involved in national security, such as the legal and policy implications of counterterrorism operations at home and abroad, the international law of armed conflict, the impact of new technology on security issues, and the ethical issues of the practice of national security law.

  • Ben Finholt, Director, Just Sentencing Project with NC Prisoner Legal Services, summarizes the organization's mission and work to the Wilson Center.

    Originally recorded on February 19, 2021.

  • Thomas W. Merrill, Charles Evans Hughes Professor of Law at Columbia Law School, gives the lunch keynote address, followed by a Q & A.

    Symposium title: The Future of Chevron Deference

    Administrative Law Symposium (2021)

  • Jeffrey Sutton, a United States Circuit Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit, gives a keynote address.

    Symposium title: The Future of Chevron Deference

    Administrative Law Symposium (2021)

  • Historian David Kennedy of Stanford University gives a brief presentation of U.S. presidential history, highlighting some of the major changes to the office in the last 200 years. This history prefaced a discussion about Trump's presidency for the first episode of the “Beyond COVID” series, co-produced by the Bolch Judicial Institute of Duke Law School and the American Law Institute.

    Also appearing: David F. Levi, Director of the Bolch Judicial Institute and Levi Family Professor of Law

  • Professor Jack L. Goldsmith of Harvard Law School characterizes Trump’s abuses of power, the rise of populism, and other points raised in his book “After Trump: Reconstructing the Presidency,” co-authored with Bob Bauer of NYU Law School.

    His discussion was part of the first episode of the “Beyond COVID” series, “The U.S. Presidency: Looking Forward,” co-produced by the Bolch Judicial Institute of Duke Law School and the American Law Institute.

    Also appearing: David F. Levi, Director of the Bolch Judicial Institute and Levi Family Professor of Law

  • Keynote Address, Dean Erwin Chemerinsky (Dean; University of California, Berkeley Law School)

    Originally recorded on October 30, 2020.

    Sponsored by the Alaska Law Review and co-sponsored with the University of Alaska Anchorage Justice Center.

  • Dr. Ashley Nellis, Senior Research Analyst at the Sentencing Project, discusses her new book, The Meaning of Life: The Case for Abolishing Life Sentences, co-authored with Marc Mauer, Executive Director of the Sentencing Project. They describe their data concerning the growth of the "lifer" population in the U.S., and why we should question this trend as a matter of law and policy. The "lifer" population has continued to grow amidst historically low crime rates and reductions in the overall prison population.

  • Dr. Aurel Sari speaks about the phenomena of “Grey Zone” war where the adversary seeks to exploit ambiguities and uncertainties in the law.

    Conference section: Shortbursts II: Quick Updates on Hot Issues
    Topic: Grey Zone War

    Speaker: Dr. Aurel Sari, Associate Professor of Public International Law, Director of Exeter Centre for International Law (UK)

  • UNC Law’s Academic Dean, Mary-Rose Papandrea, discusses a topic much in the news today: “Whistleblowers and National Security".

    Speaker: Prof. Mary-Rose Papandrea, Samuel Ashe Distinguished Professor of Constitutional Law and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, University of North Carolina School of Law

  • Luncheon Speech: "The Challenge of China: Lawfare, Technology, and more"

    Introduction: Maj. Gen. Charlie Dunlap, USAF (Ret.), LENS Executive Director

    Speaker: Mr. Dean Cheng, Senior Research Fellow, Asian Studies Center, Davis Institute for National Security and Foreign Policy