Wildes & Weinberg, P.C. is pleased to announce that Managing Partner, Michael Wildes, will join the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law in New York City as Adjunct Professor of Immigration Law this fall.
This weekend's stories: Canadian Prime Minister meets with First Nation leaders; Thirteen Native Americans graduate law enforcement academy; Lucy Covington’s name will be on the new center for Native American students at Eastern Washington University; Ben Nighthorse Campbell to oversee effort to create a Native American Veterans Memorial; Cardozo released ninth monograph on Edward S. Curtis collection.<br /><br />Native News Update with anchor Kimberlie Acosta from the studios of…
Democratic Deficits and Gender Quotas - The Evolution of the Proposed EU Directive on Gender Balance on Corporate Boards - Speaker: Professor Julie C. Suk, Professor of Law at Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law in New York (download podcast) http://www.fljs.org/content/democratic-deficits-and-gender-quotas
The Lessons of the New Mississippi Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA). Cardozo law professor Marci Hamilton argues that the effects of Mississippi’s recent passage of an RFRA should inform the U.S. Supreme Court as it presently considers two cases arising under the federal RFRA.
What Gay Couples Won This Week, But Why They Still Have a Long Way to Go. Cardozo law professor Marci Hamilton comments on a little-remarked but important aspect of the recent Supreme Court decision in United States v. Windsor: the limits of the decision.
Who Will Protect New York’s Kids from Preventable Death and Permanent Disability? Cardozo law professor Marci Hamilton discusses an archaic Orthodox Jewish practice that persists despite putting infants at risk of death or permanent injury.
The Supreme Court Renders A Decision Which Impacts Child Safely. Cardozo law professor Marci Hamilton comments on the Supreme Court’s recent Peugh decision. She contends that the ruling, although it does not deal with sex offenders, will have an impact that will surely be felt in sex-offender cases.