Student Blogger Mark Berardi
On September 24, the Federalist Society hosted a panel discussion on the development of a fair legal system in Iraq. The panel members were Ilya Shapiro from the Cato Institute, Daniel Rothenberg from the International Human Rights Law Institute at DePaul University College of Law and Professor Henry Perritt, Jr. from Chicago-Kent College of Law. Each was asked about their thoughts regarding the rebuilding of the Iraqi legal system and what is necessary to ensure rule of law in the country.
By Christopher Buccafusco
Chicago-Kent has the country’s only Science, Technology, and Innovation Research Paper Series on SSRN. This allows members of the faculty to circulate their working papers and recently published articles to the international community. The series currently has over 700 subscribers.
Here is a description of the series on SSRN:
The Chicago-Kent College of Law Intellectual Property, Science & Technology Research Paper Series contains papers and abstracts from members of the Chicago-Kent College of Law community focusing on a broad range of topics partially or wholly touching on issues in intellectual property, technology, and telecommunications law, as well as on the implications of social and biological science for legal policy.
To view the papers in the series click here.
Recently circulated papers include:
Dave Schwartz, Practice Makes Perfect? An Empirical Study of Claim Construction Reversal Rates in Patent Cases
Jonathan Nash & Stephanie Stern, Property Frames
Fred Bosselman, Swamp Swaps: The ‘Second Nature’ of Wetlands
Robert Knowles, American Hegemony and the Foreign Affairs Constitution
Christopher Buccafusco, On the Legal Consequences of Sauces: Should Thomas Keller’s Recipes Be Per Se Copyrightable?
By Christopher Buccafusco
Thanks for visiting the new Chicago-Kent Faculty Blog. I’d like to begin by suggesting a couple of the goals we hope to achieve through the blog.
As Sarah alluded to in her welcome post, our primary goal is to share news about the intellectual life of the law school with the outside world. We want to share exciting work that our faculty are doing with scholars, policy-makers, and the public. We hope that the blog will provide current and prospective students with a sense of the academic enterprise of the law school. And we hope that it will be a useful way for alumni to keep up-to-date about the intellectual progress of the law school.
In addition to posts about faculty scholarship, faculty in the news, and traditional academic blogging, we will include a series of posts by our C-K Faculty Blog Fellows – excellent second and third year law students who will provide journalistic descriptions of events on campus and throughout the city. These written descriptions will often be accompanied by audio/visual podcasts of the events.
Thanks for visiting. Please come by often.
To ensure that comments are respectful and in keeping with the purpose of the C-K Faculty Blog, all comments are subject to approval by a Chicago-Kent moderator. Disagreements and intellectual challenges are welcome. Short, pithy comments are particularly appreciated. We are keen on robust discussion but comments may be denied if they:
- include unsolicited advertisements
- are unrelated or non-responsive to the subject-matter of the post
- contain personal attacks, abusive, rude, or profane language or inflammatory remarks
- are obscene.
The purpose of the C-K Faculty Blog is to provide a forum that brings together all the rich intellectual contributions of the Chicago-Kent faculty and to encourage respectful and scholarly dialogue within the extended Chicago-Kent community, including faculty, students, alumni and colleagues at other law schools and universities. We welcome and encourage readers to follow conversations, post comments through the blog’s “Comments” feature, and to explore Chicago-Kent faculty scholarship through the “C-K Faculty” links.
What’s a legal academic discussion without disclaimers!
The views expressed in any given post are those of the author alone. They do not necessarily reflect the views of the administration of Chicago-Kent College of Law or the Illinois Institute of Technology.
Postings and other material in this Blog are for intellectual, entertainment and educational purposes only. Nothing that appears here is neither intended to be nor should be considered legal advice.