Faculty in the News - Archive



Monday, November 22, 2004

Professor Michael Greenberger

CNN - An Air France flight from Paris to Washington, D.C., was diverted to Maine this week when it was discovered that a person on the “no-fly” list was aboard. It was the latest case in which “no fly” passengers were identified too late to prevent them from boarding. Professor Greenberger says this latest incident is another indication that multilateral negotiations with the European countries are needed to solve the problem.

Thursday, November 18, 2004

Professor Abraham Dash

The Baltimore Sun - The $60-million lawsuit filed against Baltimore City by former Police Commissioner Kevin Clark hinges on a fundamental legal question: Does the mayor truly have the authority to fire his police chief? Legal and political observers see Clark's lawsuit chiefly as an attempt to embarrass Mayor O'Malley. "It's rather unusual to have a police chief make an issue. Usually, it's worked out with greater civility," says Professor Dash.

Wednesday, November 17, 2004

Professor Sherrilyn Ifill

WUSA-TV News - As President Bush continues to announce new appointments to his cabinet, Professor Ifil says the president is filling several of these positions with aides who share his views. As a result, Ifill says, this may lead to less debate over major issues within his administration.

Wednesday, November 17, 2004

Professor Sherrilyn Ifill

Black Entertainment TV News, CBS - TV News - The U.S. Supreme Court is expected to have some turnover in the next 4 years as the justices face retirement age and possible health problems. Preofessor Ifill says the court already is delicately balanced on several major issues and “it is not clear how that balance will change” with the potential appointments of new justices by President Bush.

Tuesday, November 16, 2004

Professor Michael Greenberger

The Associated Press, Corvallis Gazzette Times, The Scotsman, The Albany Democrat Herald - A Portland, Ore., lawyer was wrongly linked to the Madrid train bombings because a high-ranking supervisor bungled a fingerprint examination, and two of his colleagues were too afraid to contradict him, a panel of forensic experts found. The conclusion shows that human error played a larger role than originally thought in the botched investigation. Professor Greenberger is quoted and sees the panel's report as an embarrassment to the Bush administration.

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