Indiana Law Annoated for October 3, 2016 (51:7)
October 3, 2016
Read this ILA on the web
- This Week in the Law School
- Monday, October 3
- Tuesday, October 4
- Wednesday, October 5
- Thursday, October 6
- Friday, October 7
- Faculty News
- Staff News
This Week in the Law School
Just five days separates you from a well-deserved fall break. Before you go, though, we've got a full slate of events this week. The IU Health Center will be here Tuesday for a flu shot clinic (be sure to download and print the forms in advance). That night, Provost Lauren Robel (and Profs. Sanders and Fuentes-Rohwer) will host a Hot Topics forum on voting and power. Come if you can.
It would be swell if you could sign up for Socctoberfest today. I've been told ILA isn't allowed to mention what beverages will be available, but one might start with the letter "b" and end in "eer." There will be barbecue, brats, soccer, shirts, soda, and it all costs you... nothing! Email Rhea May today (see announcements). This is truly one of the more fun events we put on every year.
Enjoy your break. We'll see you back on the 17th.
Monday, October 3
Phi Delta Phi Informational Meeting
This is an informational meeting for those who received an invitation to join Phi Delta Phi in their e-mail from Liz Ferrufino. Current members will go over the initiation process and the events we are working on for the year, as well as opportunities through the national organization. Room 120, noon.
When Should They Shoot?: Policing and the Law
Join the Federalist Society for a controversial but thoughtful discussion about the role of the police in society today. With recent events, how should we react to the actions of law enforcement when it seems they are in the wrong? Is the violence justifiable? Join former FBI undercover agent Alicia Hilton as she presents "When Should They Shoot?" Free catered lunch provided. Moot Court Room, noon.
FLF General Meeting
During the lunch hour the Feminist Law Forum will be hosting its second general meeting for all members and anyone still interested in joining. There will be feminist trivia and we will be discussing our upcoming events, including the Equal Pay Bake Sale and Take Back the Night. This is also a great opportunity for new and returning members to pay dues if you have not already. Please bring your own lunch, as only snacks will be provided. Room 124, noon.
CLS Bible Study
Join the Christian Legal Society for our weekly Bible study. Bring your lunch and a friend as we discuss God's word together. Room 216, noon.
Law Students for Reproductive Justice Movie Night
LSRJ is hosting its first ever movie night! We will begin with a discussion about theoretical and individual perceptions of reproductive justice. We will then show the film Obvious Child, wherein "a 20-something comedian's unplanned pregnancy forces her to confront the realities of independent womanhood for the first time." We hope to see you there. Moot Court Room, 6 to 9 p.m.
Tuesday, October 4
For your convenience, and just in time to protect you during your fall break travel, the Law School will be hosting a flu shot clinic. Find the details on who is eligible and what you need to bring with you by visiting the IU Health Center's website. Downloadable forms are available. Student Lounge, 9 to 11 a.m.
Placement as a Volunteer, Intern, Extern, Fellow, or Staff
Please join the Career Services Office and Michael Bergmann, executive director of the Public Interest Law Initiative, to learn more about placements as volunteers, interns, externs, fellows or staff in the public interest law sector. Moot Court Room, noon.
Hot Topics: Voting and Power
Please join Provost Lauren Robel, '83, for "Voting and Power," the first Hot Topics discussion of the academic year and the third in the series. The discussion will be moderated by Prof. Steve Sanders. Panelists at this discussion will be: Bernard Fraga, assistant professor, Department of Political Science, College of Arts and Sciences; Prof. Luis Fuentes-Rohwer; and Marjorie Hershey, professor, Department of Political Science, College of Arts and Sciences. Sanders will lead a Q-and-A with the panelists. Those audience members who wish to engage in further discussion will then be invited to join one of several facilitated breakout sessions. Moot Court Room, 6 p.m.
Wednesday, October 5
Coffee and Square Donut Break with Business and Law Society
The Business and Law Society wishes you a relaxing fall break. All are welcome to stop by for a cup of coffee and a donut before next week's break. If you are participating in the BLS mentorship program, stop by to find out who will be your mentor/mentee. Otherwise, pairings will be emailed that day. Main Lobby, 8:15 to 9:15 a.m.
1L Workshop: Networking
The Career Services Office is hosting a workshop for 1L's to be able to come and learn about networking. Moot Court Room, noon.
Administrative Law Research
Come join us for the second in our series of legal research workshops! Today's topic is administrative law research. You'll get an overview of federal rulemaking, learn about federal administrative regulations and how they are published, and find out the best sources to use, both in print and online. Please register in advance if you plan to attend. Room 216, noon.
Thursday, October 6
OSA: What’s Outlining Got to Do With It?
All 1L students will attend with their PGAs one of these sessions that will cover ways to outline for exams. For more information, email Director Liz Ferrufino (email@example.com). These sessions will repeat on Friday. Room 120, noon.
Professional Development Series: Job & Internship Search – Part 1, the Basics
In collaboration with the Career Services Office, the Office of Graduate Legal Studies offers career-related programming for international students – the Professional Development Series. Participation in the Professional Development Series is voluntary, and while students who complete the series are not guaranteed placement in a job or internship, they will earn a certificate of participation, and, more important, they will learn and use invaluable job-search skills. Brief descriptions of the workshops and info sessions that are part of this series follow and complete details will be posted to Indiana Law CareerNet. If you plan to attend an event, please use CareerNet to RSVP. (Please note that the schedule is subject to change, and workshops or presentations on other topics may be added, depending on interest.) Sessions are primarily for students in graduate programs, but any international students in the Law School are welcome to attend. Looking for a job or internship for OPT? It's not too early to start your search. In the first presentation, learn more about the legal marketplace, and in the second learn how to use the resources available to you for the job or internship search. Presentation by Dean Rachel Dawson from the CSO, in cooperation with the GLS. Room 213, noon.
CIPR Colloquium: Shubha Ghosh
The Center for Intellectual Property Research will host Shubha Ghosh (Syracuse University College of Law), who will present a talk titled "An Exhaustive Look at the Exhaustion of Intellectual Property Rights" for Prof. Marshall Leaffer's IP Colloquium. For more information about this talk and future CIPR events, please go to their webpage. 2 Indiana CLE credits approved. Room 214, 1:15 p.m.
Coffee, Cookies, and Conversation with Professor Goodwin
Stressed out about classes? Worried about grades? Have ideas to share? All international graduate students are invited to attend a Town Hall meeting with Professor Gabe Goodwin, director of Graduate Legal Studies, to discuss their concerns and hear suggestions on ways to improve. Please stop by for coffee/tea, cookies, and conversation. Student Lounge, 3:25 to 4:15 p.m.
The New York Times' Roger Cohen: "False Equivalence: Is Media Balance a Trap in an Atypical Election?"
Please join Provost Robel and IU's Poynter Center board for a lecture by internationally acclaimed, Pulitzer Prize-nominated New York Times journalist and award-winning author Roger Cohen, IU's inaugural Poynter Chair. Moot Court Room, 7 p.m.
Friday, October 7
OSA: What's Outlining Got to Do With It?
Back-to-back sessions. Room 121, noon and 1 p.m.
Graduate Colloquium Faculty Series: Professor Marshall Leaffer
Prof. Marshall Leaffer will give a talk on the method of legal research and share his research and teaching experience as part of the Graduate Colloquium Faculty Series. Lunch will be provided. RSVP to Kai-Chih Chang (firstname.lastname@example.org) no later than Wednesday at noon. Room 120, noon.
On Friday, September 30, Prof. Pamela Foohey presented her paper titled "Calling on the CFPB for Help: Telling Stories and Consumer Protection," which is forthcoming in Law & Contemporary Problems, at the Consumer Credit in America symposium hosted by Law & Contemporary Problems and Duke Law. Prof. Foohey also was a co-organizer of the symposium, which brought together 15 leading scholars to discuss a range of issues in the rapidly-changing area of consumer credit.
Congratulations to Casey Nemecek, who has just been appointed as the Center for Intellectual Property's coordinator. Casey did exemplary work in her previous position as Center administrative assistant supporting our IP Clinic, PatentConnect network, and numerous other Center functions. Casey is now set to take on the even larger responsibility of overseeing all of the Center's operations, all while attempting to keep the Center's Director on task.
Danielle Judin has accepted a position with the Kelley School of Business. Her last day in our Arthur M. Lotz Office of Alumni and Development will be Oct. 11. Congratulations, Danielle!
The Center for Constitutional Democracy is pleased to welcome Elizabeth Adams as its new center coordinator. Elizabeth will join us beginning Oct. 17. Welcome, Elizabeth!
Perform at the Gong Show
It's Gong Show Time! The Gong Show is the Law School's talent show and we are recruiting talent to sign up to participate. This year's event will take place on Thursday, Nov. 3. If you would like to perform, email Kayla Frye (email@example.com).
The 10th Annual Richard D. Cudahy Writing Competition on Regulatory and Administrative Law
The American Constitution Society for Law and Policy is pleased to announce its 10th Annual Richard D. Cudahy Writing Competition on Regulatory and Administrative Law, honoring the late Judge Cudahy's contribution to the field. The competition is open to practicing lawyers, policymakers, academics, and law students. The judging committee will include judges, leading academics, and practitioners in the field of administrative law. A winner will be selected in both the lawyer and student categories. Each winning author will receive a cash prize of $1,500, as well as special recognition at the 2017 ACS National Convention. The deadline to apply is February 5, 2017.
The 2017 Constance Baker Motley National Student Writing Competition
The American Constitution Society for Law and Policy's National Student Writing Competition bears Constance Baker Motley's name in honor of her legacy as a civil rights leader, elected official, and the first African-American woman appointed to the federal bench. The judging committee will include federal judges and leading academics. The student authors of the top three papers will receive special recognition at the 2017 ACS National Convention. The winner will be awarded $3,000 and each of the two runners-up will receive $1,000. The top paper will also receive an offer of publication in the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law. The deadline to apply is February 12, 2017.
Welcome to the 14th Annual JD/LLM Socctoberfest
This year's soccer match will take place on Friday, October 21st at 4:30 p.m. at Karst Farm Park, fields 1 and 2, on the west side of Bloomington. It is a co-ed event that welcomes all ability levels. After the games, which will end at approximately 7:00 p.m., we will have a cookout in the area adjacent to the soccer fields. Participants, fellow students, and family are all welcome to attend. If you are a JD or LLM student interested in playing, please e-mail Rhea May (firstname.lastname@example.org), and indicate your ability level based on the following categories and your shirt size (note, these shirts have an athletic fit), Small, Medium, Large, X-Large, 2XL.
A. I played competitively in college or high school
B. I know how to play and have some athletic ability
C. I can still run and kick things
D. I can kick things
E. Can you play goalie?
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