1/24/02 The Future of the Remington Center by Walter Dickey, Evjue-Bascom Professor of Law and Faculty Director of the Remington Center.
1/29/02 Hate in Cyberspace: Regulating Hate Speech on the Internet by Alex Tsesis, Assistant Corporation Counsel, City of Chicago & ILS Visiting Scholar. Legal Studies Colloquium.
1/31/02 Ethics and the Real Politik of a Lobbyist: Congress, Constituents and Bureaucracy by Scott Klug, Member of the National Public Affairs team at Foley & Lardner and former U.S. Congressman. Law & Humanities: Justice and Bureaucracy Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
2/7/02 Comparing Regulatory Styles in Evolution: Public Voluntary Programs for Environmental Cleanup in the U.S. and Japan by Hitoshi Ushijima, Associate Professor of Law, Fukuoka University, Japan. Cosponsored by EALSC.
2/11/02 Shaping Future Lawyers by Gerald Sternberg, Wisconsin Department of Health & Family Services.Law & Humanities: Justice and Bureaucracy Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
2/12/02 The Complexities of Property-Regime Choice for Preserving Socially-Valued Resources: A Case Study of Stonehenge under Private and Public Management by Daniel H. Cole, M. Dale Palmer Professor of Law, Indiana University School of Law. Legal Studies Colloquium & Job talk for Land Use Cluster.
2/19/02 The Future Role of "Law Workers": Rethinking the Forms of Legal Practice and the Scope of Legal Education by Bert Kritzer, Professor of Political Science and Law. Legal Studies Colloquium.
2/21/02 Writing and Reading Law School Exams Aardvark by Howie Erlanger, Director of ILS and Voss-Bascom Professor of Law, UW Law School.
2/27/02 Political Equality After Bush v. Gore: A First Amendment Approach to Voting Rights by Daniel P. Tokaji, Staff Attorney, ACLU Foundation of Southern California. Law & Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
2/28/02 Shakespeare and the Law by Jonathan Miller, Institute for Research in the Humanities Distinguished Visiting Professor. Law & Humanities Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
3/1/02 Resolving or Exacerbating Disputes? The WTO's New Dispute Resolution System by Karen J. Alter, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Northwestern University. Cosponsored by WAGE, European Union Center, CIBER, the Institute for Environmental Studies, and State Bar of Wisconsin. WAGE-EU Center Transatlantic Relations Series hosted by WAGE Senior Fellow Gregory Shaffer.
3/5/02 The ABA Task Force on Terrorism and the Law by Elizabeth Rindskopf Parker, National Security Expert and former UW System General Counsel, Dean of the University of the Pacific, McGeorge School of Law. Law & Humanities Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
3/6/02 I'll Take Bachelor #2: The Promotion of Marriage as Anti-Poverty Policy by Professor Tonya Brito, UW Law School. Law & Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
3/8/02 Alfie for Ruben Garcia, Hastie Fellow.
3/9/02 - 3/10/02 WILJ Symposium. Access to Medicines in the Developing World: International Facilitation or Hindrance? Hosted by Professors Heinz Klug and Greg Shaffer; cosponsored by the Law School, the Center for World Affairs and the Global Economy (WAGE), and the Global Studies Program.
3/12/02 Sanctuary for Crime: Changing Conceptions of Wrongdoing and Punishment in Medieval Law by Karl Shoemaker, Assistant Professor of History and Law. Legal Studies Colloquium.
3/13/02 The East Asian Legal Studies Center: Where we've been, and where we're going . by Chuck Irish, Director, EALSC.
3/14/02 The Ethics of Transracial Adoption by Professor Hawley Fogg-Davis, Department of Political Science. Law & Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
3/18/02 Governance in China: Past, Present & Future by Don Lewis, University of Hong Kong Law Faculty & Visiting Professor at EALSC. Hosted by EALSC and cosponsored by ILS.
3/19/02 Don't ask me nothin' about nothin'; I just might tell you the truth [Bob Dylan] by Gene R. Rankin, Director, Board of Bar Examiners. Law & Humanities: Justice & Bureaucracy Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
3/19/02 China and the WTO by Don Lewis, University of Hong Kong Law Faculty & Visiting Professor at EALSC. Hosted by EALSC and cosponsored by ILS.
3/20/02 Legal Transplants and Globalization in Criminal Procedure: U.S., European and Latin American Perspectives by Maximo Langer, Nave Visiting Lecturer, SJD Candidate, Harvard Law School, formerly Assistant Professor, Universidad de Buenos Aires. Cosponsored by the Latin American, Carribbean and Iberian Studies Program Center and the Global Studies Program.
3/20/02 Biotechnology and Transatlantic Relations by The Honorable David L. Aaron, Senior International Advisor, Dorsey & Whitney LLP., former U.S. Ambassador to OECD and Deputy National Security Advisor. Cosponsored by WAGE, European Union Center, CIBER, the Institute for Environmental Studies, and State Bar of Wisconsin. WAGE-EU Center Transatlantic Relations Series hosted by WAGE Senior Fellow Gregory Shaffer.
3/21/02 Crime and Constitution by Professor Victoria Nourse, UW Law School. Half Baked Lunch Workshop hosted by David Schwartz.
4/2/02 An Insider's Account of How Big Corporations Shape the Content of Science by William Freudenberg, Professor of Rural Sociology & Environmental Studies. Legal Studies Colloquium.
4/3/02 Dynamic Selection Effects in School Voucher Programs by Professor William Howell, Department of Political Science. Law & Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
4/4/02 How Have Japanese Understood the Meaning of Rights?: A Brief Outlook of Its Historical Change by Ko Hasegawa, MacDonald Visiting Professor and Professor of Law, Hokkaido University. Hosted by EALSC and cosponsored by ILS.
4/5/02 Philosophy of Law from a Japanese Perspective by Ko Hasegawa, MacDonald Visiting Professor and Professor of Law, Hokkaido University. Hosted by EALSC and cosponsored by ILS.
4/8/02 Alfie session on the work of Professor Thomas Mitchell, UW Law School.
4/9/02 A Century of Legal Studies by Neil Duxbury, Professor of Law at the University of Manchester & Visiting Senior Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Legal Studies, London.
4/11/02 Symbolic Power Without Symbolic Violence? A Critical Perspective on Legal Consciousness Studies by Mauricio Garcia Villegas, Professor of Law at National University in Bogota and Tinker Professor at the UW Law School.
4/12/02 Prostitution, Work and Human Rights by Professor Jane Larson, UW Law School. Half Baked Lunch Discussion hosted by David Schwartz.
4/15/02 Democracy and Children: Theory and Policy by Professor Francis Schrag, UW Departments of Educational Policy Studies and Philosophy.Law and Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
4/16/02 Seven Dubious Myths of Contingency Fees by Bert Kritzer, UW Professor of Political Science. Legal Studies Colloquium.
4/17/02 Aardvark on Classroom Culture with discussion leader:
Ruth Robarts, Assistant Dean for Student and Academic Affairs, and a panel
of law students.
4/18/02 Transatlantic Environmental Relations: The Growing Split Between U.S. and European Climate Change Policies by Daniel M. Bodansky, Professor of Law, University of Washington School of Law. Cosponsored by WAGE, European Union Center, CIBER, the Institute for Environmental Studies, and State Bar of Wisconsin.WAGE-EU Center Transatlantic Relations Series hosted by WAGE Senior Fellow Gregory Shaffer.
4/22/02 Discussion hosted by Ruth Robarts. A Forum on School Voucher Cases with presentation by Prof. Julie Mead, Department of Educational Administration with commentary by Prof. William Howell, UW Department of Political Science. Law & Humanities Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
4/23/02 And you thought teaching is aardvark? Try paying for college! Aardvark by Howie Erlanger, Arthur Anderson Professor of Estate Planning.
4/24/02 The Reconstruction of State-owned Enterprises in China: Recent Developments by Jiao Jinhong, Professor of Law , University of International Business & Economics in Beijing. Hosted by EALSC and cosponsored by ILS.
4/25/02 Law as Hope: Constitution and Social Change in Latin America by UW Tinker Professor Mauricio Garcia-Villegas, Professor of Constitutional Law, National University, Bogota, Colombia. Tinker Lecture.
4/26/02 European Constitutionalism and the Charter of Human Rights
by Gráinne de Búrca, Professor of European Law, European
University Institute. Cosponsored by the EU Center and hosted by Greg
Shaffer, UW Law School.
4/29/02 Disability Rights on the Road: the ADA in Germany by Katharina Heyer, Department.of Political Science, University of Hawaii. Legal Studies Colloquium / ABF grad student exchange.
4/30/02 Law Without Lawyers: The Authority of the Jury in Classical Athens by Andrew Wolpert, Assistant Professor of Classics and History. Law & Humanities Trials Series hosted by Len Kaplan.
5/3/02 Skinner's Trial (presenting a portion of her book-in-progress on the history of the Supreme Court's decision on involuntary sterilization) by Professor Victoria Nourse, UW Law School. Law & Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter
5/16/02 The Midwives and Morticians of Puritan Jurisprudence: The Law of Early Massachusetts in History and Historiography by Professor Richard Ross, UW Law School.Half Baked Lunch Workshop hosted by David Schwartz.
6/4/02 Filters and Federalism by Anuj Desai. Half Baked Lunch Workshop hosted by David Schwartz.
7/10/02 Frank Tuerkheimer and Walter Dickey on the death penalty cases Ring v. Arizona (jury must decide critical sentencing issues) and Atkins v. Virginia (banning execution of mentally retarded convicts). Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
7/17/02 Anuj Desai on Ashcroft v. ACLU (Child Online Protection Act). Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
7/24/02 Ann Althouse on Zelman v. S immons-Harris (the vouchers case) and associated cases on vouchers decided 6/27. Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
7/31/02 Neil Komesar on Tahoe-Sierra Preservation Council v. Tahoe Regional Planning Agency (the regulatory takings case). Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
8/7/02 KT Albiston on US Airways v. Barnett (ADA case) and Ragsdale v. Wolverine World Wide, Inc. (Family and Medical Leave Act case). Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
8/14/02 Gerry Thain on Thompson v. Western States Medical Center (commercial speech rights of pharmacy case). Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
8/21/02 Gordon Baldwin on Ashcroft v. Free Speech Coalition (Child Pornography Act case). Lunch series on recent Supreme Court decisions hosted by Jane Schacter.
9/3/02 What's Cookin' at the Law School for Fall 2002? Fall welcome cosponsored by the Law School Deans, hosted by Alta Charo and John Kidwell.
9/10/02 Why Don't More Students Come to Office Hours? Aardvark discussion with comments from Ann Althouse and several law students.
9/12/02 Aardvark discussion on Plagiarism.
9/17/02 ILS Distinguished Speaker Series: Formalism and Its Discontents: Lessons From Two Poets by Richard Delgado and Jean Stefancic, University of Colorado School of Law.
Cosponsored by the Havens Center Visiting Scholars Program, "Critical Race Theory: Legal Origins, New Frontiers."
9/17/02 Wisconsin Union Distinguished Lecture Series: Lani Guinier, Bennett Boskey Professor of Law, Harvard Law School. (ILS cosponsored the lecture and hosted a public reception at the Law School following the lecture.)
9/19/02 Is it time to change our unique grading scale? Aardvark discussion hosted by Howie Erlanger with comments from the deans on problem that have arisen when employers try to interpret our system.
9/23/02 The Track Record of State and National Family Impact Seminars by Dr. Karen Bogenschneider, UW Professor of Human Development & Family Studies. 2002-03 Colloquium Series in Family Policy and Law hosted by Tonya Brito.
9/24/02 Participation and Attendance Policies. Aardvark discussion hosted by Howie Erlanger with a presentation by Gretchen Viney.
9/27-9/29 Midwest Law & Society Retreat
In recent years, the Upper Midwest has become a leading source of law and society scholarship. To promote that development, the Institute for Legal Studies organized an interdisciplinary retreat in Madison to bring together faculty and graduate student scholars from the region's diverse social science and law programs -- including Wisconsin, Northwestern, Chicago, Iowa, Minnesota, and the American Bar Foundation -- for a weekend of intellectual exchange and community building. The retreat offered participants an opportunity to share research, discuss professional issues, receive feedback on works in progress, and develop future projects with regional colleagues. The program included a lively mix of small group discussions, presentations, debates, and social gatherings, designed to encourage spirited dialog and collegial engagement. To ensure that the conference remained informal and personal, attendance was limited to 65 people for the inaugural session. The retreat will become a biennial event.
10/3/02 Increasing Faculty-student Contact Outside of Class. Aardvark discussion chaired by Ruth Robarts.
10/8/02 Reconstructing Tax Policy in Indian Country by Del E. Laverdure, Lecturer and William H. Hastie Fellow. Half Baked workshop hosted by David Schwartz.
10/11-10/12/02 The Role of Theology in the Liberal State and the Globalized
World. Interdisciplinary conference hosted by Len Kaplan and Charles
Cohen, Professor of History and Director of the Religious Studies Program.
Cosponsored by the Project for Law and Humanities, with support from the
Anonymous Fund, the UW Law School, the Moss/Weinstein Center for Jewish
Studies, the Religious Studies Program, Edgewood College and the University
ILS sponsored a two day conference at the Law School that brought together 22 distinguished panelists (including 2 MacArthur "genius" grant winners) representing the fields of law, history, philosophy, political science, religious studies, Middle Eastern studies, and South Asian studies to discuss The Place of Theology in the Liberal State and the Globalized World. The event was a tremendous success, drawing substantial crowds from the University and the greater Madison community. The conference was hosted by Len Kaplan and Charles Cohen (Professor of History and Director of the Religious Studies Program).
The conference was a pioneering attempt not simply to raise the issue of theology's influence on state sovereignty, justice, and jurisprudence from a legal perspective, but to address it both by promoting interdisciplinary dialogue and by engaging scholars of four major world religions: Judaism, Christianity, Islam, and Buddhism. The organizers expect that the book of conference papers, to be published by UW Press, will set an intellectual agenda for taking theology's latent and manifest impacts on the state seriously.
10/15/02 The Efficiency of Equality by John Witte, Professor of Political Science and Public Affairs. Law and Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
10/16/02 Regulating Relevancy: Initial Interest Confusion and the Internet by Eric Goldman, Assistant Professor at Marquette University Law School. Hosted by Anuj Desai.
10/16/02 New Legal Realism meeting hosted by Beth Mertz.
10/17/02 Autonomy and Dependency by Martha Fineman, Dorothea Clarke Professor of Feminist Jurisprudence at Cornell Law School and ILS Distinguished Scholar.
10/21/02 Prevention and Cost-Effectiveness in Early Childhood Education by Dr. Arthur Reynolds, Professor of Social Work, Human Development, and Educational Psychology. Cosponsored by the Center of Excellence in Family Studies and hosted by Tonya Brito at SOHE.
10/22/02 Consequences: The Impact of Law and its Complexity by Bill Bogart, Professor of Law, University of Windsor. Hosted by Bert Kritzer.
10/23/02 Failing the "True Test" of Federalism: Preemption,
State Autonomy and the Federalism Revival by David Schwartz. Half-baked
10/24/02 Defending Korematsu? by Mark Tushnet, Carmack Waterhouse Professor of Constitutional Law, Georgetown University Law Center. One of a series of lectures on "Civil Liberties in a Time of Terror" hosted by the Wisconsin Law Review.
10/29/02 Changing the Law School's Grading System. Aardvark discussion hosted by John Kidwell.
11/2/02 Wisconsin Symposium on Legal History: Law, Family and State
Organization in the Early Modern Atlantic World. Hosted by Richard
ILS hosted the inaugural offering of the Wisconsin Symposium on Legal History, which will be a biennial event. This year's conference, organized by Richard Ross, brought together law professors, historians, political scientists, and sociologists to explore interrelationships between the organization and governance of the family and of the state from the seventeenth through nineteenth centuries. The theme was treated comparatively, looking at the United States, England and France. About 30 people attended, and discussion was rich.
Participants in the conference focused on a number of issues. Here are a few. Julia Adams (U. of Michigan Sociology) and Rachel Weil (Cornell History) asked how the metaphor of the state as an extended family (or the family as a little commonwealth) offered a way for controversialists to call for reforms in existing states and families—these could never live up to the ideal to which they were compared. Mark Brandon (Vanderbilt Law) considered in what ways the family might serve as what Tocqueville called an "intermediary institution" in the U.S. constitutional order, one that mediated between state and individual and resisted tendencies towards overconcentration of power in the government. Finally, Julie Hardwick (Texas History) and Carole Shammas (U. of Southern California History) looked at how the state reinforced, limited, and shaped parental control of the extended household (including children, illegitimate children, and laboring dependents).
11/4/02 State v. Oakley: A Children's Perspective by Diane Welsh, Assistant Attorney General, Wisconsin Department of Justice. Hosted by the SBA.
11/5/02 Compelling Interests and Race Conscious Affirmative Action by Linda Greene, Evjue-Bascom Professor of Law, Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs. Law and Equality Series hosted by Jane Schacter.
11/6/02 Public Interest Law in Argentina: Present and Future Challenges by Christian Courtis, Professor of Law, Universities of Buenos Aires and Palermo, Argentina, and Visiting Scholar at Boalt Hall, UC-Berkeley School of Law. Hosted by Steve Meili with support from the Oliver S. Rundell Fund.
11/7/02 Struggling with the Casebook. Aardvark discussion hosted by Ann Althouse.
11/8/02 Quirin Revisited by Carl Tobias and Christopher Bryant, Professor of Law at the William S. Boyd School of Law, University of Nevada, Las Vegas. One of a series of lectures on "Civil Liberties in a Time of Terror" hosted by the Wisconsin Law Review.
11/11/02 The Globalization of Jurisdiction by Paul Schiff Berman, Associate Professor, University of Connecticut School of Law. Hosted by Anuj Desai and supported by the Oliver S. Rundell Fund.
11/12/02 Jenson v. Eveleth Mines: a Journalist's Perspective on the Landmark Sexual Harassment Class Action Case by Clara Bingham, Journalist and coauthor of Class Action: the Story of Lois Jenson and the Landmark Case that Changed Sexual Harassment Law. Hosted by David Schwartz.
11/18/02 The Effects of Early Child Care on Children's Social and Academic Development: Implications for Policymakers by Dr. Deborah Lowe Vandell, Professor of Educational Psychology and Principal Investigator of the National Institute for Child Health and Human Development. Colloquium Series in Family Policy and Law at SOHE hosted by Tonya Brito and cosponsored by the Center of Excellence in Family Studies.
11/18/02 A Time to Choose: Human Rights and the Rule of Law, War, or Terror by Heinz Klug, Professor UW Law School. Civil Liberties in a Time of Terror Symposium Lecture Series hosted by the Wisconsin Law Review.
11/26/02 Recent Developments in Rent-to-Own Litigation in Wisconsin by David Gillis, Assistant Attorney General, and Sarah Siskind, Miner, Barnhill and Galland, PC. Hosted by Steve Meili and cosponsored by the Consumer Law Litigation Clinic.
12/3/02.The Impact of Increased Legalization on WTO Dispute Resolution. Alfie for Greg Shaffer.
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