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Shelby County And Local Governments: A Case Study Of Local Texas Governments Diluting Minority Votes, Sydnee Fielkow 2019 Northwestern Pritzker School of Law

Shelby County And Local Governments: A Case Study Of Local Texas Governments Diluting Minority Votes, Sydnee Fielkow

Northwestern Journal of Law & Social Policy

No abstract provided.


The “Conscience” Rule: How Will It Affect Patients’ Access To Health Services?, Lawrence O. Gostin 2019 Georgetown University Law Center

The “Conscience” Rule: How Will It Affect Patients’ Access To Health Services?, Lawrence O. Gostin

Georgetown Law Faculty Publications and Other Works

On May 2, 2019, the US Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) and Office of Civil Rights (OCR) released a final rule that heightens the rights of hospitals and health workers to refuse to participate in patients’ medical care based on religious or moral grounds. The rule covers OCR’s authority to investigate and enforce violations of 25 federal “conscience protection” laws. Tied to the US Constitution’s spending power, the rule applies to state and local governments, as well as public and private health care professionals and entities if they receive federal funds such as Medicare or Medicaid ...


Religious Freedom And The Federal Executive Branch: Suggestions For Future Administrations, Melissa Rogers 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Religious Freedom And The Federal Executive Branch: Suggestions For Future Administrations, Melissa Rogers

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


The Paradox Of The Black Church And Religious Freedom, Jacqueline C. Rivers 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

The Paradox Of The Black Church And Religious Freedom, Jacqueline C. Rivers

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Ten Reasons We Need Rigorous Research On Effective Compassion, Byron R. Johnson 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Ten Reasons We Need Rigorous Research On Effective Compassion, Byron R. Johnson

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


America's Founders, Religious Liberty, And The Common Good, Mark David Hall 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

America's Founders, Religious Liberty, And The Common Good, Mark David Hall

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


The Earthly Good Of Being Heavenly Minded: The Economic Value Of Us Religion, Brian J. Grim 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

The Earthly Good Of Being Heavenly Minded: The Economic Value Of Us Religion, Brian J. Grim

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Promises, Practices, And Consequences Of Religious Freedom: A Global Overview, Roger Finke, Dane R. Mataic 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Promises, Practices, And Consequences Of Religious Freedom: A Global Overview, Roger Finke, Dane R. Mataic

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Catholic Thought On The Common Good: A Place For Establishment Clause Limits To Religious Exercise, Angela C. Carmella 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Catholic Thought On The Common Good: A Place For Establishment Clause Limits To Religious Exercise, Angela C. Carmella

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


The Common Good Requires Robust Institutional Religious Freedom, Stanley Carlson-Thies 2019 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

The Common Good Requires Robust Institutional Religious Freedom, Stanley Carlson-Thies

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Religious Freedom And The Common Good: A Summary Of Arguments And Issues, Thomas C. Berg 2019 University of St. Thomas School of Law

Religious Freedom And The Common Good: A Summary Of Arguments And Issues, Thomas C. Berg

University of St. Thomas Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Restoring Effective Congressional Oversight: Reform Proposals For The Enforcement Of Congressional Subpoenas, Kia Rahnama 2019 Notre Dame Law School

Restoring Effective Congressional Oversight: Reform Proposals For The Enforcement Of Congressional Subpoenas, Kia Rahnama

Journal of Legislation

This Article proposes possible legislative reforms to Congress’s exercise of its contempt power in combating non-compliance with subpoenas duly issued as part of congressional investigations. With the recent trends in leveraging congressional investigations as an effective tool of separation of powers, this Article seeks to explore the exact bounds of congressional power in responding to executive officers’ noncompliance with congressional subpoenas, and whether or not current practice could be expanded beyond what has historically been tried by the legislative branch. This Article provides a brief summary of the historic practice behind different options for responding to non-compliance with subpoenas ...


When Soft Law Meets Hard Politics: Taming The Wild West Of Nonprofit Political Involvement, Lloyd Hitoshi Mayer 2019 Notre Dame Law School

When Soft Law Meets Hard Politics: Taming The Wild West Of Nonprofit Political Involvement, Lloyd Hitoshi Mayer

Journal of Legislation

Beginning in the 1990s and continuing today, many of the legal and psychological barriers to nonprofits becoming involved in electoral politics have fallen. At the same time, political divisions have sharpened, causing candidates, political parties, and their supporters to scramble more aggressively for any possible edge in winner-take-all political contests. In the face of these developments, many nonprofits have violated the remaining legal rules applicable to their political activity with little fear of negative consequences, especially given vague rules and a paucity of enforcement resources. Such violations include under reporting of political activity in government filings, fly-by-night organizations that exist ...


Our Administered Constitution: Administrative Constitutionalism From The Founding To The Present, Sophia Z. Lee 2019 University of Pennsylvania Law School

Our Administered Constitution: Administrative Constitutionalism From The Founding To The Present, Sophia Z. Lee

Faculty Scholarship at Penn Law

This article argues that administrative agencies have been primary interpreters and implementers of the federal Constitution throughout the history of the United States, although the scale and scope of this "administrative constitutionalism" has changed significantly over time as the balance of opportunities and constraints has shifted. Courts have nonetheless cast an increasingly long shadow over the administered Constitution. In part, this is because of the well-known expansion of judicial review in the 20th century. But the shift has as much to do with changes in the legal profession, legal theory, and lawyers’ roles in agency administration. The result is that ...


Concerns About Ice Detainee Treatment And Care At Four Detention Facilities, John V. Kelly 2019 Acting Inspector General, DHS

Concerns About Ice Detainee Treatment And Care At Four Detention Facilities, John V. Kelly

Papers from the Department of Homeland Security

In response to concerns raised by immigrant rights groups and complaints to the Office of Inspector General (OIG) Hotline about conditions for detainees held in U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) custody, we conducted unannounced inspections of four detention facilities to evaluate their compliance with ICE detention standards.

Overall, our inspections of four detention facilities revealed violations of ICE’s 2011 Performance-Based National Detention Standards, which set requirements for facilities housing detainees. This report summarizes findings on our latest round of unannounced inspections at four detention facilities housing ICE detainees. Although the conditions varied among the facilities and not ...


No Internet Does Not Mean No Protection Under The Cfaa: Why Voting Machines Should Be Covered Under 18 U.S.C. § 1030, Jack Dahm 2019 Notre Dame Law School

No Internet Does Not Mean No Protection Under The Cfaa: Why Voting Machines Should Be Covered Under 18 U.S.C. § 1030, Jack Dahm

Notre Dame Law Review

The U.S. Attorney General established a Cyber-Digital Task Force within the Department of Justice (DOJ) in February 2018. This newly created task force released its first public report on July 19, 2018. Then–Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced the release of the report, while promising that “[a]t the Department of Justice, we take these threats seriously.” The report was designed to answer the following question: “How is the Department [of Justice] responding to cyber threats?” The report begins by discussing the threat of foreign influence operations, described by the Task Force as “one of the most pressing cyber-enabled ...


Rwu Law News: The E-Newsletter Of Roger Williams University School Of Law (June 2019), Roger Williams University School of Law 2019 Roger Williams University

Rwu Law News: The E-Newsletter Of Roger Williams University School Of Law (June 2019), Roger Williams University School Of Law

Life of the Law School (1993- )

No abstract provided.


Costs And Challenges Of The Hostile Audience, Frederick Schauer 2019 University of Virginia

Costs And Challenges Of The Hostile Audience, Frederick Schauer

Notre Dame Law Review

In my own newly famous city of Charlottesville, Virginia, as well as in Berkeley, Boston, Gainesville, Middlebury, and an increasing number of other locations, individuals and groups engaging in constitutionally protected acts of speaking, marching, parading, protesting, rallying, and demonstrating have become targets for often-large groups of often-disruptive counterprotesters. And although most of the contemporary events have involved neo-Nazi, Ku Klux Klan, and other white supremacist speakers who are met with opposition from audiences on the political left, it has not always been so. Indeed, what we now identify as the problem of the hostile audience has often involved more ...


'Race, Racism, And American Law': A Seminar From The Indigenous, Black, And Immigrant Legal Perspectives, Eduardo R.C. Capulong, Andrew King-Ries, Monte Mills 2019 Alexander Blewett III School of Law at the University of Montana

'Race, Racism, And American Law': A Seminar From The Indigenous, Black, And Immigrant Legal Perspectives, Eduardo R.C. Capulong, Andrew King-Ries, Monte Mills

The Scholar: St. Mary's Law Review on Race and Social Justice

Flagrant racism has characterized the Trump era from the onset. Beginning with the 2016 presidential campaign, Trump has inflamed long-festering racial wounds and unleashed White supremacist reaction to the nation’s first Black President, in the process destabilizing our sense of the nation’s racial progress and upending core principles of legality, equality, and justice. As law professors, we sought to rise to these challenges and prepare the next generation of lawyers to succeed in a different and more polarized future. Our shared commitment resulted in a new course, “Race, Racism, and American Law,” in which we sought to explore ...


Understanding State Agency Independence, Miriam Seifter 2019 University of Wisconsin Law School

Understanding State Agency Independence, Miriam Seifter

Michigan Law Review

Conflicts about the independence of executive branch officials are brewing across the states. Governors vie with separately elected executive officials for policy control; attorneys general and governors spar over who speaks for the state in litigation, and legislatures seek to alter governors’ influence over independent state commissions. These disputes over intrastate authority have weighty policy implications both within states and beyond them, on topics from election administration and energy markets to healthcare and welfare. The disputes also reveal a blind spot. At the federal level, scholars have long analyzed the meaning and effects of agency independence—a dialogue that has ...


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