Faculty in the News - Archive
Monday, March 28, 2005Professor Lary GibsonThe Baltimore Sun
– In a move to press the state Senate to support renaming Baltimore-Washington International Airport for Thurgood Marshall, lawmakers and African-American political leaders planned to hold a news conference March 28 featuring the civil rights pioneer's widow and son. "It is a little surprising%85 that its future in the Senate seems a little uncertain. No senator has really stepped up and said they will take a lead role, says Larry Gibson, LLB, professor, School of Law, an organizer of the news conference. [Read More
Sunday, March 27, 2005Professor Robin Wilson
Professor Gordon Young
Senior Judicial Fellow John Fader
Baltimore Sun – An opinion columnist notes that the Terry Schiavo affair "reached feeding-frenzy warp speed a week ago." Quoted for their perspective on health care law are Robin Wilson, JD, associate professor, School of Law, and Gordon Young, JD, LLM, School of Law. Also quoted is John Fader II, JD, a former judge and currently a senior judicial fellow and lecturer in the School of Law. [Read More
Friday, March 25, 2005Maryland Public Interest Law Project
Daily Record – The Maryland Public Interest Law Project in the School of Law is profiled. The problems of the poor, the disabled, abused and neglected children, the elderly and other underrepresented groups are a high priority with more lawyers in training at the School. Students Alex Freemire
and Amanda Hill
, and M. Teresa Schmiedeler, JD
, director of judicial clerkships and public interest programs in the School, are quoted.
Friday, March 25, 2005School of LawDaily Record
– The Maryland Defense Counsel, the Council on Jury Use and Management and Maryland Trial Lawyer's Association will sponsor an all-day symposium on the civil jury system from 7:45 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, March 29, at Westminster Hall in the School of Law. After an overview by Chief Judge Robert M. Bell, speakers will address the nuts and bolts of jury selection for newer practitioners, plans to improve the experience for people called for jury duty, and topics on the future of the jury system.
Thursday, March 17, 2005Professor Michael GreenbergerWBAL-TV
- Baltimore City officials have approved spending $3 million to install surveillance cameras in several high-crime neighborhoods. Michael Greenberger, JD, a professor in the School of Law and director of the University of Maryland Center for Health and Homeland Security, says the installation of the cameras in public places are likely to be upheld by the courts as being constitutional and not an invasion of privacy.
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