Faculty in the News - Archive
Thursday, December 2, 2004Professor Michael MillemannThe Baltimore Sun
- Walter Arvinger, convicted for a murder he did not commit, returned home to his family in Baltimore after 35 years in prison. As a result of the efforts by Professor Millemann and about 20 students from the School's Clinical Law Office, Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. commuted his life sentence. In an opinion column that he authored, Millemann writes,
Thursday, December 2, 2004Professor Michael GreenbergerNew Orleans Times
- Picayune, Newhouse News Service (December 2, 2004) A major challenge awaiting the successor to departing Homeland Security Secretary Tom Ridge will be persuading a largely complacent public to take terrorism more seriously. "People are just not focused on this, and the truth is that we are vulnerable in so many different directions," says Professor Greenberger.
Wednesday, December 1, 2004Dean Josť Bahanonde-GonzaŠlezWJLA-TV
Some restaurants, libraries, and other businesses are slowly bringing back the phone booth, often without a phone itself. Instead, users have a private place to talk on their cell phone. The Thurgood Marshall Law Library in the School of Law has eight British-style phone booths, four with conventional phones and four dedicated to wireless calls. Students Russ Bowman and Lisandra Santiago were interviewed, along with Dean Bahamonde-Gonzalez.
Wednesday, December 1, 2004Professor Michael GreenbergerPittsburgh Post Gazette, Toledo Blade, Harrisburg Patriot News, WUSA-TV, WTOP-Radio
- Homeland Security Secretary Tom Ridge, the former governor of Pennsylvania, became the seventh member of President Bush's cabinet to announce his resignation. Professor Greenberger is quoted. He tells the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette that Ridge's failure to coordinate intelligence "was a major administrative shortcoming."
Tuesday, November 30, 2004Professor Michael GreenbergerNational Public Radio, Dallas Morning News, Kansas City Star, Knight Ridder Newspapers
- Homeland Security Secretary Tom Ridge, the former governor of Pennsylvania, became the seventh member of President Bush's cabinet to announce his resignation. Professor Greenberger said that "unlike Attorney General Ashcroft he was viewed by the public as non-combative and, even more than that, a real gentleman who had a lot of tact and conveyed a deep concern for the well-being of the country." He added that the next Homeland Security secretary will have to be a more forceful figure.
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