Faculty in the News - Archive



Thursday, November 9, 2006

Associate Professor Christopher Brown

The Daily Record – In Gov.-elect Martin O’Malley’s first year and a half as governor, he will appoint three new Court of Appeals judges, giving him almost unprecedented power to shape the state’s court of last resort. "Had (Robert) Ehrlich won, the court that he put together might not look too different from the court O’Malley puts together," said Christopher Brown, JD, associate professor at the School of Law. "It feels to me that O’Malley is very sensitive on crime issues, so we might expect that whoever O’Malley appoints may be a little bigger on women’s issues, a little more sympathetic to affirmative action [but] it wouldn’t surprise me [if] they had a fairly narrow interpretation of criminals’ rights," said Mark Graber, JD, PhD, professor at the School of Law. William Reynolds, JD, professor at the School of Law, said Attorney General-elect Doug Gansler could have significant influence on O’Malley’s pick there. O’Malley does not have a "power base" in Montgomery County but Gansler, who is state’s attorney in the county, does, Reynolds said.

Thursday, November 9, 2006

Professor Mark Graber

The Daily Record – In Gov.-elect Martin O’Malley’s first year and a half as governor, he will appoint three new Court of Appeals judges, giving him almost unprecedented power to shape the state’s court of last resort. "Had (Robert) Ehrlich won, the court that he put together might not look too different from the court O’Malley puts together," said Christopher Brown, JD, associate professor at the School of Law. "It feels to me that O’Malley is very sensitive on crime issues, so we might expect that whoever O’Malley appoints may be a little bigger on women’s issues, a little more sympathetic to affirmative action [but] it wouldn’t surprise me [if] they had a fairly narrow interpretation of criminals’ rights," said Mark Graber, JD, PhD, professor at the School of Law. William Reynolds, JD, professor at the School of Law, said Attorney General-elect Doug Gansler could have significant influence on O’Malley’s pick there. O’Malley does not have a "power base" in Montgomery County but Gansler, who is state’s attorney in the county, does, Reynolds said.

Thursday, November 9, 2006

Professor Bill Reynolds

The Daily Record – In Gov.-elect Martin O’Malley’s first year and a half as governor, he will appoint three new Court of Appeals judges, giving him almost unprecedented power to shape the state’s court of last resort. "Had (Robert) Ehrlich won, the court that he put together might not look too different from the court O’Malley puts together," said Christopher Brown, JD, associate professor at the School of Law. "It feels to me that O’Malley is very sensitive on crime issues, so we might expect that whoever O’Malley appoints may be a little bigger on women’s issues, a little more sympathetic to affirmative action [but] it wouldn’t surprise me [if] they had a fairly narrow interpretation of criminals’ rights," said Mark Graber, JD, PhD, professor at the School of Law. William Reynolds, JD, professor at the School of Law, said Attorney General-elect Doug Gansler could have significant influence on O’Malley’s pick there. O’Malley does not have a "power base" in Montgomery County but Gansler, who is state’s attorney in the county, does, Reynolds said.

Wednesday, November 8, 2006

Professor Larry Gibson

WMAR-TV - In a series of live interviews, Larry Gibson, LLB, professor at the School of Law and Sherrilyn Ifill, JD, associate professor at the School of Law, analyzed the major races in Maryland’s general election.


Wednesday, November 8, 2006

Professor Sherrilyn Ifill

WMAR-TV - In a series of live interviews, Larry Gibson, LLB, professor at the School of Law and Sherrilyn Ifill, JD, associate professor at the School of Law, analyzed the major races in Maryland’s general election.

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