Faculty in the News - Archive



Friday, October 16, 2009

Professor Mark Graber

The Daily Record - Faced with a mandate from the General Assembly, the University System of Maryland must develop a policy to govern the showing of pornographic movies on campus while not violating the First Amendment. "A university ought to always prefer more speech to less," said Mark Graber, JD, PhD, professor at the School of Law. More »

Friday, October 16, 2009

Professor Michael Greenberger

The Boston Globe - Hedge funds advisers have not been required to register with the government, putting them in a relatively regulation-free zone that has fueled their growth. "The assumption is that they did play a destabilizing role" in last year's meltdown, said Michael Greenberger, JD, a professor at the School of Law and specialist on hedge funds who is a former director of the Division of Trading and Markets at the Commodities Futures Trading Commission. More »

Thursday, October 15, 2009

Professor Michael Greenberger

Contre Info - The [derivatives] bill that the House will consider on Wednesday creates a clearinghouse, not a publicly managed exchange. The best experts in the field, such as Michael Greenberger, JD, of the School of Law, warn that the legislation might end up WEAKENING current law. More »

Thursday, October 15, 2009

Professor Michael Greenberger

American Banker - Though the exchange-trading requirement appeared to be a concession to criticisms the Obama administration made of Frank's bill, it did not go far enough for some. Michael Greenberger, JD, a professor at the School of Law, said the change was a small one. "It's only a baby step toward what Obama promised in his white paper, which is that all standardized products would have to be exchange traded," Greenberger said.

Thursday, October 15, 2009

Professor Michael Greenberger

Huffington Post & Marketplace - Two little-noticed amendments inserted Wednesday into legislation seeking to strengthen regulation of derivatives will allow private industry to continue to set rules and largely self-regulate, tying the hands of regulators who want more say in how these exotic financial instruments are traded. "It's a return to the regulatory environment that led us into the meltdown," said Michael Greenberger, JD, a professor at the University of Maryland School of Law and former director of trading and markets at the CFTC. More »

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Copyright © 2014, University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law. All Rights Reserved