Faculty in the News - Archive



Saturday, November 7, 2009

Assistant Professor David Gray

The Baltimore Sun & The Washington Examiner - David Gray, JD, PhD, MA, an assistant professor at the School of Law, said prosecutors could have a difficult time meeting their burden of proof. "The prosecutor must prove a specific intent to deny the benefit of those cards to the party who had lawful title in the cards," Gray said. "It's really not Mayor Dixon's job, nor is it her attorneys' job, to explain anything."
More in the Baltimore Sun (Nov. 8)»
More in the Baltimore Sun (Nov. 7)»
More in the Washington Examiner »

Friday, November 6, 2009

Professor Michael Greenberger

PasteMagazine.com - Michael Greenberger, JD, a professor at the School of Law and a former director at the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission, is referenced extensively in this review of "American Casino." The film chronicles the subprime mortgage crisis from Wall Street to Main Street and features Greenberger's expert analysis. More »

Thursday, November 5, 2009

Jacob A. France Research Professor of Law Doug Colbert

Investigative Voice - The Neighborhood Defenders program, launched in 2007 to provide both legal and social services to residents of the impoverished neighborhood, was the topic of discussion Thursday as judges, public defenders, and legal experts gathered at the School of Law to debate the future of legal services for the poor. Just ensuring people have the proper bail can have a positive effect on the communtiy that has been targeted by an aggresive arrest policy, argued Professor Douglas Colbert, JD, director of the University's Access to Justice Clinic. More »

Wednesday, November 4, 2009

Professor Mark Graber

The Daily Record - School of Law professor Mark Graber, JD, PhD, said the bill is constitutional. "There is a commercial speech doctrine that says government cannot regulate most advertising as long as it's truthful, but there are no decisions that say government can't require a business to make truthful statements about what the business does." More  »

Wednesday, November 4, 2009

Visiting Law School Professor John Fader

The Daily Record - Circuit Court Judge Charles G. Bernstein is taking the state to court, charging the mandatory judicial retirement age of 70 is unconstitutional. Former Baltimore County Circuit Court Judge John Fader II, JD, a visiting professor at the School of Law, said the issue of mandatory retirement has been debated for years. More »

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