Marjorie designed and presented two one-day seminars, Negotiation Strategy
and Practice and Advanced Negotiation Insights, for lawyers
and businesspeople as the initial public education offerings of the College
of Law's new Center for Practice in Negotiation and Problem Solving. Her
former colleague, Michael Watkins of the Harvard Business School, served
Dorothy completed her stint as Visiting Professor of Law at Washington
and Lee University School of Law.
Paul agreed to teach the Estate and Gift Tax course at the 2002 New York
University School of Law/Office of Chief Counsel Continuing Professional
Education Program in Washington, D.C. for attorneys in the Internal Revenue
Service, Treasury Department, and other Federal agencies. He published
several issues of his Tax Law Abstracts e-journals (www.ssrn.com):
three issues of Tax Law & Policy (vol. 2, nos. 45-47) and one
issue of Practitioner Series (vol. 1, no. 11) (both co-edited with
Joe Bankman (Stanford)); and one issue of International & Comparative
Tax (vol. 1, no. 11) (co-edited with Eric Zolt (Harvard)).
Jack was elected to the Board of the Society of American Law Teachers.
His forthcoming book, Asian Pacific Americans and Law (Carolina
Academic Press) (with Sumi Cho (DePaul)), was cited in Eric K. Yamamoto,
Teaching Race Through Law: "Resources for a Diverse America," 89
California L. Rev. 1641 (2001) (book review).
Tom's article, From "Moral Stupidity" to Professional Responsibility,
21 Legal Studies Forum 193 (1997), was cited in W. Bradley Wendel, Nonlegal
Regulation of the Legal Profession: Social Norms in Professional Communities,
54 Vanderbilt L. Rev. 1955 (2001).
Peter completed his stint as Visiting Professor of Law at the University
of Connecticut School of Law. His casebook, Business Associations
(Matthew Bender, 3d ed. 1996) (with Larry E. Ribstein (George Mason)),
was cited in Larry E. Ribstein & Bruce H. Kobayashi, Choice of
Form and Network Externalities, 43 William & Mary L. Rev. 79 (2001).
Betsy's article, Something Borrowed, Something Blue: Why Disability
Law Claims Are Different, 33 Connecticut L. Rev. 603 (2001), was extensively
discussed and quoted in Melissa Cole, Beyond Sex Discrimination: Why
Employers Discriminate Against Women with Disabilities When Their Employee
Health Plans Exclude Contraceptives from Prescription Coverage, 43
Arizona L. Rev. 501 (2001).
Sara presented Mapping the Minefield of Copyright Ownership to
the Procter & Gamble Legal Division.
Jim's article, The 411 on 515: How OIRA's Expanded Information Roles
in 2002 Will Impact on Rulemaking and Agency Publicity Actions, has
been accepted for publication in the Administrative Law Review. (He has
shared preliminary drafts of the article with OMB officials at the request
of OIRA's Deputy Director.) As chair of the ABA Committee on Government
Information and Privacy, Jim is working to resolve federal Privacy Act
conflicts between Social Security and state probate courts concerning
oversight of "representative benefits payees" to prevent fraud. He has
agreed to participate in 2002 meetings of the Georgetown University Institute
on Public Policy and Safety. Jim also has agreed to participate in a local
program on January 10 on risks from mold and building safety.
Several of Michael's articles were cited in prestigious law reviews this
month: Ideology and En Banc Review, 67 North Carolina L. Rev. 29
(1988), in Carl Tobias, A Divisional Arrangement for the Federal Appeals
Courts, 43 Arizona L. Rev. 633 (2001); Enforcement and Interpretation
of Federal Civil Rights Actions, 19 Rutgers L.J. 295 (1988), in Ellen
E. Deason, Enforcing Mediated Settlement Agreements: Contract Law Collides
With Confidentiality, 35 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 33 (2001); and Deciding
to Decide: Class Action Certification and Interlocutory Review by the
United States Courts of Appeals Under Rule 23(f), 41 William &
Mary L. Rev. 1531 (2000) (with Hines), in Laurence R. Helfer & Graeme
B. Dinwoodie, Designing Non-National Systems: The Case of the Uniform
Domain Name Dispute Resolution Policy, 43 William & Mary L. Rev.
Joe was a radio commentator on WKRC on military tribunals. He participated
in a New Lawyer Training seminar in Columbus, where he presented The
History and Structure of the Legal Profession. Joe co-chaired the
ABA Section on Energy Law's compilation of the Year-in-Review for Electricity
Glen published 2002 editions of Maryland Evidence Courtroom Manual,
Ohio Evidence Treatise, and Pennsylvania Evidence Courtroom
Manual. He was selected to serve another one-year term as Chair of
the Board of Trustees of the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky
Film Commission. His article, Reconstructing the Definition of Hearsay,
57 Ohio State L.J. 1525 (1996), was cited in Paul F. Kirgis, Meaning,
Intention, and the Hearsay Rule, 43 William & Mary L. Rev. 275
Verna was quoted on cnn.com on the Grutter
v. Bollinger case, which challenges the University of Michigan Law
School's affirmative action program. She noted the importance of the case
in squarely presenting the issue of whether diversity can justify affirmative
action in the higher education context.
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