Professor Lamparello Publishes Article on Net Neutrality

June 25, 2015

The Supreme Court in Riley v. California held in 2014 that law enforcement officers may not search the content of an arrestee’s cell phone without a warrant. Tech Law Professor Adam Lamparello’s article, The Internet is the New Marketplace of Ideas: Why Riley v. California Supports Net Neutrality, supports extension of Riley’s Fourth Amendment construct…

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Professor Marcus Speaks at Ohio State Bar Conference

June 24, 2015

On June 17, 2015, Tech Law Professor Nancy Marcus was a featured speaker at the Ohio State Bar Association’s third annual LGBT Diversity and Inclusion Conference in Columbus, Ohio. Along with Movement Advancement Project policy analyst Heron Greenesmith, Marcus delivered a panel presentation for CLE credit to members of Ohio bar on the issue of…

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Supreme Court Amicus Brief Filed by Professors Lamparello and MacLean Yields Favorable Result From Court

The amicus brief that Tech Law Professors Adam Lamparello and Charles E. “Chuck” MacLean filed with the United States Supreme Court in January 2015 bore fruit. In the decision issued on June 23, 2015 in City of Los Angeles v. Patel, the Supreme Court held that a municipal ordinance requiring hotel operators to turn over…

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Professor MacLean and Co-author Publish Death Penalty Article

Tech Law Professor Charles E. “Chuck” MacLean and his co-author Professor Akram Faizer’s article, Death Penalty Jurisprudence by Tallying State Legislative Enactments: Harmonizing the Eighth and Tenth Amendments, has been published in volume 51(4) of the peer-reviewed Criminal Law Bulletin. The article abstract that follows explains the principle the authors present: Whenever most legislatures in…

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Professor Lamparello Publishes Article Condeming Georgia’s Death Penalty Scheme

Tech Law Professor Adam Lamparello’s article, Warren Hill, AEDPA, and Georgia’s Unconstitutional Burden of Proof, was recently published in Volume 51 of the Criminal Law Bulletin, a peer-reviewed journal published by Thomson Reuters. In the article, Professor Lamparello draws attention to the unconstitutionality of Georgia’s burden of proof standards, which allowed the death penalty to…

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Dean cummings Publishes on Critical Corporate Law Pedagogy in the Washington University Law Review

Vice Dean andré douglas pond cummings has just published his latest article “Toward a Critical Corporate Law Pedagogy” in the Wash. U. Law Review.  Together with co-authors Professor Steven Ramirez (Loyola Law School Chicago) and Professor Cheryl Wade (St. John’s Law School), the three argue that in recent years, the publicly held corporation has assumed…

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Professors MacLean and Lamparello Speak at “Experiential Learning Across the Curriculum” Conference at Gonzaga Law

June 23, 2015

On Saturday, June 13, 2015, Professors Charles E. MacLean and Adam Lamparello spoke at a conference titled Experiential Learning Across the Curriculum, which was hosted by the Institute for Law Teaching and Learning at Gonzaga Law School. MacLean and Lamparello spoke for an hour about Indiana Tech Law School’s integrated experiential learning program, including: (1)…

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Professor Lamparello Opines on the Nature of Defamatory Opinions in Recent Law Review Article

June 19, 2015

Professor Adam Lamparello’s latest article titled The Case for Defamatory Opinion was recently published in Volume 25 of the George Mason Civil Rights Law Journal. In the article, Lamparello argues that free speech guaranteed by the First Amendment should not be limitless, and that defamatory statements such as calling someone a Nazi War Criminal can poison the…

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Professor MacLean Joins Global Conversation about Technology and the Law

June 17, 2015

Professor Chuck MacLean has accepted the invitation to serve on the Editorial Board of The Journal of Law, Technology and Public Policy, which is published by the City University of Hong Kong Press. The Journal’s second issue was published in May 2015, and features articles on subjects such as privacy policy, peer-to-peer network currency, and…

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Professor Lamparello Publishes Essay about Privacy in the Digital Era

June 15, 2015

Professor Adam Lamparello’s short essay, Online Data Breaches, Standing, and the Third-Party Doctrine was recently published in Cardozo Law Review De Novo’s online symposium issue.  In his essay, Professor Lamparello argues that the third-party, standing, and reasonable expectation of privacy doctrines make it more difficult for citizens to recover damages that are directly and proximately caused by…

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