University of Cincinnati College of Law
Di Dickson & Joe Hodnicki
Marianna and Governor Gilligan co-authored an article called "Public Funds Should be used for Public Schools" in Primer, published by the New Ohio Institute, an environmental think thank. The article in Primer is a shorter version of the article at www.newohio.org.
WVXU aired Marianna's commentaries on the U.S. Supreme Court decision on random drug checkpoints (City of Indianapolis v. Edmond), the 6th circuit decision on the Cleveland voucher program (Simmons-Harris v. Zelman), the Ohio Supreme Court decision on the forcible medication of involuntarily institutionalized mentally ill persons (Steele v. Hamilton County Community Mental Health Board) and on merit selection of judges.
The following appeared in Asian Week in a "Hats Off to Heroes in
"Professor Jack Chin and his law students on the University of Cincinnati Immigration and Nationality Law Review, who are working to persuade Wyoming, Florida and New Mexico to repeal their anti-Asian alien land laws. In the first half of the 20th century, a number of states had laws restricting the rights of aliens ineligible to citizenship to own land as well as enjoy other privileges, such as business and professional licenses. Aliens ineligible to citizenship was a code word for Asians, who, not being free white persons or persons of African nativity or descent could not naturalize under the federal immigration laws at the time. While most states repealed their laws over the years, Florida, New Mexico and Wyoming have not. The alien land laws in these states are not enforced and unconstitutional, but Chin and his students and allies are using this campaign as a lesson in history and activism. "
Jim published Vols. 1 and 2 of Accident Prevention Manual, National Safety Council, as well as the 3rd edition of Federal Information Disclosure (2 vol. West). Jim published supplements for Food & Drug Administration (West) and State & Local Government Solid Waste Management (West). Jim received positive peer-reviewer feedback on his manuscript for "Crisis Management in the Food Industry", (Aspen).
Jim's article, "Administrative Law Trends for the Environment in 2001: Watching the Potato Sack Race," was accepted by the ABA SEER Environmental Trends newsletter. It discusses the impact of administrative law trends of judicial review upon environmental policy setting (speculating on the Bush-Whitman EPA rollbacks). He also published an article in the Journal of Regulatory Affairs Professionals Society regarding FDA control of drug advertising after recent D.C. Circuit decisions.
Jim was also in articles in the Philadelphia Inquirer (Medical Device Malpractice) and St. Louis Post-Dispatch (Firestone Recalls).
Glen published the following books: Weissenberger's Ohio Evidence Treatise (12th Edition), Weissenberger's New Jersey Evidence 2001 Courtroom Manual, Weissenberger's Pennsylvania Evidence 2001 Courtroom Manual, Weissenberger's Ohio Evidence Case Service 2001-1, Florida Evidence 2001 Courtroom Manual, and Michigan Evidence 2001 Courtroom Manual.
Glen's horse, Disappearance, ran first at Thistle Downs. An article relating to Glen's involvement in the International Brotherhood of Magicians appeared in The Wall Street Journal. Glen has also been nominated to serve on the Board of Trustees of the International Brotherhood of Magicians. He also continues to serve as Chair of the Board of Trustees of the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky Film Commission and he attended the premier of Traffic.
For past issues, visit the Faculty News Archive.
Last revised: January 31, 2001
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Last updated: May 1, 2001