Faculty in the News - Archive



Wednesday, July 20, 2005

Professor Michael Greenberger

The Orange County Register - The arrival of a new justice isn't likely to mean the U.S. Supreme Court will change the law on controversial issues anytime soon, experts say. And those with other agendas may be less likely to pursue appeals. "They'd rather take a small loss than a national loss," said Michael Greenberger, JD, professor at the School of Law.

Wednesday, July 20, 2005

Professor Michael Greenberger

The Daily Record, Kansas City Daily Record - The Maryland Court of Appeals, the state's highest court, recently ruled that current DNA science is so good that experts no longer have to testify about the statistics that prove two samples match. "The older rule that suggested that statistical information had to accompany any expert's testimony clearly is a relic of a bygone era, and I think Judge [Irma] Raker, in a very scholarly and persuasive way, demonstrated that that kind of expert presentation is really no longer called for, given the advances in DNA technology," said Michael Greenberger, JD, a professor at the School of Law.

Wednesday, July 20, 2005

Professor Michael Greenberger

WUSA-TV Ch 9 In his weekly appearance on this Washington, D.C., news broadcast, Michael Greenberger, JD, director of the Center for Health and Homeland Security and a professor at the School of Law, commented on the news that Army interrogators and a secret CIA-sponsored group of Iraqi paramilitaries beat an Iraqi general to death during an interrogation in Iraq.

Tuesday, July 19, 2005

Professor Paula Monopoli

WJLA-TV - Paula Monopoli, JD, a professor in the School of Law, commented on President Bush's nomination of John Roberts to take over for retiring Justice Sandra Day O'Connor.

Tuesday, July 19, 2005

Professor Mark Graber

WBFF-TV Ch 45,WMAR-TV Ch 2 President Bush nominated John Roberts to replace Sandra Day O'Connor on the U.S. Supreme Court. Mark Graber, JD, PhD, a professor in the School of Law, was interviewed by the anchors of these stations concerning the impact of John Roberts' nomination. Graber noted that Roberts, only 50 years old, is expected to have an impact on court decisions for several decades. He also observed that Roberts' role in writing arguments to strike down Roe v. Wade for the U.S. Department of Justice will be a point of contention during his confirmation hearings.

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