• Multimedia

    Posts featuring audio and video content.

    Parsing the Healthcare Decision

    by  • July 12, 2012 • Multimedia, Scholarship • 0 Comments

    Professors Carolyn Shapiro and Sheldon Nahmod weigh in on the meaning and impact of the Court’s complicated ruling in the Affordable Care Act cases. This video is courtesy of The Oyez Project, a multimedia archive devoted to the Supreme Court of the United States and its work. Visit the Oyez Today blog for more content on the Supreme Court.

    The Constitutionality of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act

    by  • February 25, 2012 • Faculty Commentary, Multimedia • 0 Comments

    By Sheldon Nahmod [via Nahmod Law]


    On January 18, 2012, I blogged about the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act whose constitutionality is currently before the Supreme Court.

    In that post, I focused on the Commerce Clause challenge to the individual mandate.

    On February 10, 2012, I participated in an hour-long discussion of the overall constitutionality of the Act at a program sponsored by the Shriver Center and held in Chicago.

    This discussion, which was videotaped, covered the Commerce Clause, the Taxing Power, the expansion of Medicaid, and even the federal Tax Injunction Act.

    Below is the Youtube link to this discussion. I hope you find it of interest.

     

    Justice Breyer Visits Chicago-Kent

    by  • October 29, 2011 • Multimedia • 0 Comments

    By Carolyn Shapiro


    Chicago-Kent was honored to welcome United States Supreme Court Justice Stephen G. Breyer to the law school on September 12 to speak at the inaugural program of our new Institute on the Supreme Court of the United States.

    In his thought-provoking, 90-minute presentation to students, faculty, alumni and friends, Justice Breyer addressed the themes set forth in his book Making Our Democracy Work: A Judge’s View, and he answered questions posed by the audience.

    Access links to photos and Justice Breyer’s interviews with Chicago media here. View all 7 parts of Justice Breyer’s talk below:

     

    “Financial Aid” with Professor William Birdthistle

    by  • October 25, 2011 • Faculty Commentary, Multimedia • 0 Comments

    Professor William Birdthistle has created a series of entertaining short videos to explain basic financial concepts to students and the general public. The twelve lessons tackle questions such as What is a Company? What is Equity? What is Debt? with short video explanations that run five to seven minutes. For a list of the twelve lessons and to play one or all of the videos click here.

    Audio: Prof Birdthistle – Student Workshop on Mutual Fund Litigation

    by  • December 21, 2009 • Faculty Commentary, Faculty Workshops/ Conferences, Multimedia • 0 Comments

    This past fall the Supreme Court heard oral arguments in Jones v. Harris Associates, a case concerning discrepancies in mutual fund fee arrangements.  With such a major mutual find case hitting the court, our very own mutual fund expert, Professor William Birdthistle, was interviewed by a range of media outlets and multiple posts appeared here in this blog on his various contributions to the issue, including discussion of his amicus brief in the case.  Professor Birdthistle also agreed to give a workshop to the Chicago-Kent student body on the litigation, just days before arguments were heard by the court.  You can listen to his talk by clicking play below.

    Prof. Birdthistle – Mutual Fund Litigation

    Student Brief: The Palmer Prize for Civil Liberties: Presidential Constitutionalism in Perilous Times

    by  • December 14, 2009 • Faculty Workshops/ Conferences, Multimedia, Student Contributions • 0 Comments

    By student blogger Orijit Ghoshal

    (Listen to the webcast of Professor Matheson’s talk here.)

    The Palmer Prize for Civil Liberties was awarded to Professor Scott M. Matheson, Jr. on Friday, November, 20th for his book, Presidential Constitutionalism in Perilous Times. Established three years ago by Roy and Susan Palmer, the Palmer Prize is awarded to scholars who examine current issues affecting individual rights in tension with governmental responsibilities. Dean Krent awarded the prize and introduced Matheson in his current role as Professor of Law at the University Of Utah College Of Law, as former Dean of the same school, and former US Attorney for the District of Utah.

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