Professor Jessica Roth Discussed the Epstein Case on PBS and CNN

Professor Jessica Roth appeared as a guest on PBS NewsHour and CNN to discuss the Jeffrey Epstein case.

"So, in a sense, he was shifting blame to the state prosecutors who initiated the case, saying they weren't tough enough in the first instance," she said on PBS.

Watch the PBS clip here.

Professor Michael Herz Quoted in The Hill on Census Debate

Professor Michael Herz was quoted in an article in The Hill titled "Trump's Census Opponents Warn the Fight Isn't Over."

“They need meaningful reassurances from the government that, in fact, the information won't be used for enforcement, deportation, other sorts of purposes,” Herz said.

Read the full article here.

Professor Myriam Gilles Comments on Forced Arbitration in Kiplinger's

Chase is the latest corporate entity to impose mandatory arbitration policies on its cardholders. Professor Myriam Gilles commented in Kiplinger's that in a settlement several years ago some issuers entered a moratorium on arbitration clauses, but that has since expired, and "attorneys would be hard-pressed to pull together a class action with the consumers who do opt out." Read the article.

The Laws of Style features Professor Barbara Kolsun

Adjunct Professor and attorney Douglas Hand spoke with Cardozo professor and FAME Center director, Barbara Kolsun, about their upcoming fashion law casebook published by Carolina Press, Cardozo's FAME program and much more. Watch the latest episode of The Laws of Style.

Professor Ekow Yankah Quoted in The Hill and Bloomberg Law

Curtis Flowers, tried six times for the same crime by the same local prosecutor, won his SCOTUS case on race discrimination in jury selection. Professor Ekow Yankah commented to Bloomberg Law, "It’s clearly a step forward...but when the court "goes out of its way to say this is an extraordinary case, that’s a discouraging signal.”

Professor Stewart Sterk Cited by SCOTUS

Professor Stewart Sterk's article "The Demise of Federal Takings Litigation" was cited by both the majority and the dissent in the U.S. Supreme Court's opinion on Knick v. Township of Scott, dealing with compensation for private property owners when the use of that property is taken from them by state or local governments, under the Due Process Clause of the Fifth Amendment. 

Read the Supreme Court's opinion here.

Professor Kate Shaw's Interview with Justice Stevens Published on SCOTUSblog

Justice John Paul Stevens sat down with Professor Kate Shaw for a telephone interview, marking the recent publication of his memoir, “The Making of a Justice: Reflections on My First 94 Years.”

Read the complete interview here.

Professor Deborah Pearlstein Authors Article in Harvard National Security Journal

Professor Deborah Pearlstein's article in the Spring 2019 edition of the Harvard National Security Journal, "Getting Past the Imperial Presidency," explores ideas about what Pearlstein calls "redesigning our approach to the empirical study of executive branch decision-making. And it suggests we may need to rethink what mechanisms may most effectively constrain the 'imperial presidency' in the years ahead."

Professor Sam Weinstein talks to The Wall Street Journal about Sprint/T-Mobile's Merger

The U.S. Justice Department is now evaluating the Sprint/T-Mobile merger and Professor Sam Weinstein told The Wall Street Journal, “The case to win for the department is pretty stark from an antitrust point of is a classic case where you want to sue to block."
In a second article, Professor Weinstein said, "In the event the Justice Department does sue, the states would likely join in, with the Justice Department leading the case."