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Gross Attorney Misconduct in a Horrible Child Injury Case- An Epic Case!
 
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Steve Yerrid is one of this country's best lawyers, just listen to how crisp and detailed his argument is....and if you think he's good just watch the way Judge Nelly Khouzam drives deep into complex facts...it's just amazing how precisely these legal titans treat the facts. This is one argument that really warrants listening to it over and over....Yerrid offers many lessons in this appeal...chief among them, "Judge, I've learned in my legal career to listen carefully." The improprieties were so pervasive in the opinion of the presiding trial judge that she verbalized her concerns on the record, resulting in defense counsel's successful recusal of her before she could rule on the motion for new trial. We conclude that under the extraordinary circumstances of this case, the successor judge should have granted the motion for new trial. The trial was extraordinary in that I cleared the courtroom twice. Come February of next year, I will have been on the bench 20 years․ I[ ] have been a member of the bar since June, 1976. Even as a prosecutor, even in conversations with my colleagues, I can't think of running into a scenario where because of the conduct, not of the litigants, not of the litigants, but the conduct of counsel-and to be clear, it was Mr. Josepher's conduct, that ha [s] risen to the level of causing me grave concern as to the fairness of this trial․ Again, this trial was extraordinary, not because it was a medical mal, not because unfortunately, it was a baby that died. It was extraordinary because of the amount of time that was dedicated to managing the defense's behavior․ The child's death was caused by an invasive, flesh-eating, group A streptococcus bacterial infection See more at: http://caselaw.findlaw.com/fl-district-court-of-appeal/1524889.html#sthash.FzN9MZO8.dpuf Weidner Law Appeal Video This oral argument video is on the case: 2D13-3466 Weidner Law represents individuals in legal actions and provides within a wide range of legal actions. Practice areas include consumer law, bankruptcy, foreclosure defense, veteran and servicemember claims and estate planning. The law firm also represents litigants in state and federal court appeals. Matt Weidner and the attorneys of Weidner Law practice only in the state of Florida. http://www.floridasupremecourt.org/clerk/briefs/2012/1201-1400/12-1400_JurisInitialBrief.pdf Visit our Website: http://mattweidnerlaw.com Visit our Youtube Channel: Matthew Weidner Weidner Law 250 Mirror Lake North St. Petersburg, Florida 33701 727-954-8752
Views: 13991 Matthew Weidner
Promo: The 7th Circuit's Decision on Collection of Time Barred Debt
 
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Full presentation at http://cfsblog.com/ondemand On March 11, 2014 the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals found that a settlement letter seeking payment of a debt subject to an expired statute of limitations can state a claim for violation of the FDCPA. The Seventh Circuit's decision is contrary to decisions from the Third and Eighth Circuit Courts of Appeals. Don Maurice, Joann Needleman and Tom Dominczyk will discuss the Seventh Circuit's opinion, as well as the state of FDCPA law from other circuits on time barred debt collection, other law (such as Section 5 of the FTC Act) impacting this space and the regulatory actions taken by the CFPB, FTC and others concerning time barred debt. The panelists will share their experiences in litigating claims concerning collection of time barred debt and offer resources to assist your compliance efforts. The entire presentation is available at http://cfsblog.com/ondemand
The Water Cycle
 
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This video uses animation, graphics, and video clips to illustrate and explain each of the "flow" and "storage" processes in the Hydrologic Cycle, more commonly known as the Water Cycle: precipitation, interception, runoff, infiltration, percolation, groundwater discharge, evaporation, transpiration, evapotranspiration, and condensation.
National Cultural Heritage Law Moot Court Competition 2012
 
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The National Cultural Heritage Law Moot Court Competition Board would like to congratulate the participating teams and announce the award winners from the 2012 competition! See the award winners and a video of the final round of the Competition on the Past Competitions page! The 2012 problem focused on two issues concerning the Theft of Major Artwork Act (18 U.S.C. § 668). The first issue focused on Congress' Article I, Section 8 authority to regulate interstate commerce and the second issue on statutory interpretation of the Act. The full 2012 problem is on the Problem & Briefs page. This year the Competition hosted seventeen teams from around the country and featured over seventy-five attorney judges including many nationally renowned cultural property experts and DePaul College of Law faculty. The Competition was honored to have the Hon. William J. Bauer, U.S. Court of Appeals for 7th Circuit, Hon. Diane P. Wood, U.S. Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit, Hon. Mary Mikva, Circuit Court of Cook County, and Hon. Warren Wolfson, Illinois Appellate Court, retired, judge the final round.
From 3Rd July Supreme Court Will Go Paperless Key Information
 
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President Trump's full press conference
 
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President Trump announces his new labor secretary nominee and takes questions from reporters.
Views: 219205 CNN
Agenda and Priorities for Fiscal Years 2019 and 2020 - Part 1
 
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The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission conducted a public hearing to receive views from all interested parties about the Commission's agenda and priorities for fiscal years 2019 and 2020. For more information on the hearing please view CPSC website under Federal Register notices; see Federal Register notice dated March 1, 2018.
Ellen's Helping Out with Homework!
 
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Is there anything she can't do? Ellen offered to help her viewers with their homework. This is how it turned out!
Views: 20478046 TheEllenShow
James Greiner Chair Lecture | "Can the U.S. Legal Profession Become Evidence-Based?"
 
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On April 5, Professor James Greiner delivered a lecture titled “Can the U.S. Legal Profession Become Evidence-Based?” on the occasion of his appointment as The Honorable S. William Green Professor of Public Law. Greiner is faculty director of the Access to Justice Lab at HLS, a program that aims to transform law into an evidence-based field to make the U.S. legal system work for individuals and families who can’t afford lawyers.
Views: 410 Harvard Law School
Prison Kids  Juvenile Justice in America   Full Documentary
 
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America spends over 8 billion incarcerating KIDS , we incarcerate more kids then any other developed country on the planet fusion.net/prisonkids. prison kids made by fusion is a documentary film that INC uses to educate the public
Improving Our Justice System: Stop the Revolving Door
 
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Lecture by Lisa Stark Circuit Court Judge, Eau Claire County. Learning Goals: 1. Understand why the current justice system does not effectively change behavior, reduce recidivism and increase safety. 2. Understand the changes that must be made to our justice system and how they can be accomplished. 3. Advocate for expansion of evidence-based practices and resources in your community Lisa Stark was elected Circuit Court Judge for Eau Claire County, Wisconsin and, on August 1, 2000, she took the bench. She serves in a general jurisdiction court. Ms. Stark graduated from the University of Wisconsin Law School in 1982. Prior to taking the bench, Judge Stark was an attorney in private practice for 18 years in Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Judge Stark has presided over the Eau Claire County Drug Court since 2004 and received the Aulik Award from the Wisconsin Association of Treatment Court Professionals in 2010 for her service to treatment courts. She is President of the Eau Claire County Restorative Justice Programs, the judicial representative to the State Council on Offender Re-entry and is the Dean of the Wisconsin Judicial College. She is also a participating member in the State of Wisconsin Effective Justice Strategies Committee, was appointed to serve on the Wisconsin Justice Reinvestment Initiative in 2008, and serves on the Eau Claire Criminal Justice Collaborating Council and the Evidence-Based Decision Making Initiative. Lecture: Saturday April 21, 2012 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire Human Sciences & Services Building, Room 226 239 Water Street, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Sponsored by UW-Madison School of Social Work Field Education Program View the slides at http://socwork.wisc.edu/files/events/2012-Improving-our-Justice-System-slides.pdf
Revolutionary Change: The Role of the Disruptor | Talks at Google
 
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People of color often feel the pressure to "mute" aspects of their identity, experience, and culture when navigating predominantly white spaces. Whether in the workplace, gentrified communities, or heavily policed neighborhoods, they engage in Herculean efforts to increase the comfort of “the white gaze” in the hopes of limiting their experiences of being outsiders and being marginalized, sanctioned, penalized, or in the worst cases, killed.
Views: 2669 Talks at Google
II
 
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II Order my new book, Note To Self, here | http://notetoselfbyconnor.com
Views: 222867 ConnorFranta
Reckoning the Strom Thurmond Lineage with My Family’s Legacy
 
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“My legacy to you is the discovery of your lineage: Reckoning the Strom Thurmond Lineage with My Family’s Legacy” - The daughter of Strom Thurmond's biracial daughter Essie Mae Washington-Williams, Monica Williams-Hudgens speaks at Tillman Hall.
Views: 658 Clemson University
LIVE! Jack Lam/BID Alleged Bribery Scandal - Senate Blue Ribbon Committee
 
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Click the link below to Subscribe https://www.youtube.com/c/SmniNews?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 416 SMNI News Channel
Employment Law This Week - Episode 11 - Week of January 18,  2015
 
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Welcome to Employment Law This Week! Subscribe to our channel for new episodes every Monday! This week’s stories include... (1) Two Key ACA Provisions Extended - http://bit.ly/1OU2471 Over the holidays, the U.S. government and federal agencies announced deadline extensions for two significant Affordable Care Act (ACA) provisions. Information reporting deadlines for the tax year 2015 have been extended by several months, and the effective date for the so-called “Cadillac Tax,” a 40 percent excise tax on high-cost health plans, has been delayed until January 1, 2020. Michelle Capezza from Epstein Becker Green explains how the delay in the Cadillac Tax will affect employers. Click here for more information - http://bit.ly/1RTOzoJ (2) ADA “Safe Harbor” Provision Protects Employer from EEOC Complaint - http://bit.ly/235fYtg A judge in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit ruled that Wisconsin plastics maker Flambeau did not violate protections under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) with its wellness exam and questionnaire. The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) brought the claim because the company required employees to take the exam to enroll in health coverage. The ADA normally prohibits mandatory medical exams unless they are job-related. In this case, employees were not at risk of losing their jobs if they did not participate in the program. The judge, relying on the Eleventh Circuit’s decision in Seff v. Broward County, ruled that, because the information gathered during the exam was used to establish and administer the company’s bona fide benefit plan, it fell under the ADA's "safe harbor" exception. Click here for more on Seff and the ADA’s safe harbor provision - http://bit.ly/1NbJL7K (3) Paid Leave Does Not Equal Termination - http://bit.ly/1ZBAQcj The EEOC charged that a San Jose bakery violated an injunction against firing an employee when it placed her on paid leave. The employee is currently involved in a worker discrimination suit against the bakery, alleging that she was treated differently because of her Mexican heritage. A federal judge in California rejected the EEOC’s argument, ruling that the injunction was not violated because paid leave is not equivalent to a firing. (4) No “Mass” Layoff for WARN Act Action - http://bit.ly/1U0X5l9 A group of employees fired from Vanderbilt University Medical Center in July 2013 brought a mass layoff claim under the Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification (WARN) Act. The group was too small to qualify for WARN, so the employees relied on the aggregation provision, which allows groups of employees fired within 90 days of each other to combine for the action. The second group received notice of their layoffs in September 2013, which falls within the 90-day threshold, but since that second group was on the payroll until November of that year, the Sixth Circuit said the employment relationship did not end until then, and so the WARN Act did not apply in this case. (5) In-House Counsel Tip of the Week - http://bit.ly/1RLHg4v Steven Sheinberg, General Counsel for the Anti-Defamation League, gives some advice on building a privacy compliance program. Visit http://www.EmploymentLawThisWeek.com. These materials have been provided for informational purposes only and are not intended and should not be construed to constitute legal advice. The content of these materials is copyrighted to Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. ATTORNEY ADVERTISING.
Is Administrative Review of Granted Patents Constitutional? | Impact on the Administrative State
 
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Is Administrative Review of Granted Patents Constitutional? The U.S. Supreme Court granted certiorari in Oil States Energy Services v. Greene’s Energy Group, a case in which the petitioner argues that the most prominent U.S. Patent and Trademark Office process for analyzing the validity of granted patents “violates the Constitution by extinguishing private property rights through a non-Article III forum without a jury.” Duke Law's Center for Innovation Policy gathered distinguished practitioners and legal scholars from a variety of perspectives to discuss potential implications of the case for patent law, for the administrative state, and for affected industries. Panel 2: Oil States’ Impact on the Administrative State Panelists: John F. Duffy, University of Virginia Law School Mark Freeman, U.S. Department of Justice John Golden, University of Texas Law School Jonathan S. Massey, Massey & Gail Adam Mossoff, Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University John Thorne, Kellogg, Hansen, Todd, Figel & Frederick Donald B. Verrilli, Jr., Munger, Tolles & Olson Melissa F. Wasserman, University of Texas Law School Arti Rai, Duke Law School, moderator
SEAN DAVID MORTON ON THE RUN & LIVE ON MY SHOW RE SOLAR ECLIPSE & MORE
 
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SEAN DAVID MORTON... in hiding and on the run broadcasting from somewhere in the Universe... Sean talks about his case and the illegal proceedings in the court room. He also talks at length about Trump, the SOLAR ECLIPSE on August 21st and it's lasting effects going forward for the United States. MUST SEE!
Views: 39024 Project Camelot
Snow Tha Product - “Nights" (feat. W. Darling)
 
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Snow Tha Product - “Nights" (feat. W. Darling) Download: http://smarturl.it/DownloadNights Stream: http://smarturl.it/StreamNights Connect with Snow https://twitter.com/SnowThaProduct https://www.facebook.com/SnowThaProduct https://www.instagram.com/snowthaproduct https://soundcloud.com/snowthaproduct http://www.snowthaproduct.com/
Views: 6286818 SNOWTHAPRODUCT
Watch the 2016 Vice Presidential Debate between Mike Pence and Tim Kaine
 
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In their only debate of 2016, the vice-presidential candidates launched into blistering attacks on their opponents’ running mates, stretched time limits into oblivion and also did include significant, thoughtful policy discussions. For complete coverage of the 2016 election, visit http://www.pbs.org/newshour and subscribe to our YouTube channel.
Views: 426867 PBS NewsHour
The Unitary Executive through Presidents Bush, Obama, & Trump
 
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The Fifth Annual Executive Branch Review Conference will examine the changing and often convoluted relationship between the legislative and the executive branches in the United States government. The Conference began with an opening address by Senator Mike Lee and concluded with a closing address by OMB Director Mick Mulvaney. This panel of the 2017 Executive Branch Review Conference was held at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D.C. on May 17, 2017. Please excuse the below average audio quality of this video. Speakers: Mr. Neil Eggleston, Partner, Kirkland & Ellis, Lecturer on Law, Harvard Law School Hon. Michael B. Mukasey, Of Counsel, Debevoise & Plimpton Moderator: Mr. Benjamin Wittes, Senior Fellow, Governance Studies, The Brookings Institution As always, the Federalist Society takes no position on particular legal or public policy issues; all expressions of opinion are those of the speaker.
India TV Special Debate On Pakistan Sentences Indian Spy Kulbhushan Yadav
 
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Watch India TV special debate on Pakistan sentences Indian spy Kulbhushan Yadav. SUBSCRIBE to India TV Here: http://goo.gl/fcdXM0 Follow India TV on Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/indiatvnews Twitter: https://twitter.com/indiatvnews Download India TV Android App here: http://goo.gl/kOQvVB
Views: 427447 IndiaTV
NINR Symptom Science Research Symposium
 
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On April 25, 2017, the NINR Intramural Research Program convened a scientific symposium, Symptom Science Research: A Path to Precision Health, on the NIH campus in Bethesda, Maryland, highlighting Intramural’s scientific advances and collaborations across the National Institutes of Health and other organizations.
Views: 243 NINRnews
Noir at the 2017 National Book Festival
 
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Some of the region's most exciting names in crime fiction read from the darkest corners of their work at the 2017 Library of Congress National Book Festival in Washington, D.C. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=8167
Views: 147 LibraryOfCongress
Les Brown - How to Master Self-Motivation (The Best Les Brown Motivation)
 
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Les Brown - How to Master Self-Motivation (The Best Les Brown Motivation) As a renowned public speaker, author and television personality, Les Brown has risen to national prominence by delivering a high energy messages which tell people how to shake off mediocrity and live up to their greatness. Today, he shares How to Master Self-Motivation that will build yourself up day in and day out. *CREDIT: ✍ Follow Les Brown: youtube: https://www.youtube.com/user/riceNchicken Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thelesbrown/ ✍ FAIR-USE COPYRIGHT DISCLAIMER * Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, commenting, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. 1)This video has no negative impact on the original works 2)This video is also for teaching and inspirational purposes. 3)It is not transformative in nature. Habits of The Wealthy does not own the rights to these images, videos, and audio files. They have, in accordance with fair use, been repurposed with the intent of educating and motivate others. However, if any content owners would like their images removed, please contact us at academini0211@gmail.com
Views: 57371 Habits of the Wealthy
Is Administrative Review of Granted Patents Constitutional? | Impact on Patent Law & Innovation
 
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Is Administrative Review of Granted Patents Constitutional? The U.S. Supreme Court granted certiorari in Oil States Energy Services v. Greene’s Energy Group, a case in which the petitioner argues that the most prominent U.S. Patent and Trademark Office process for analyzing the validity of granted patents “violates the Constitution by extinguishing private property rights through a non-Article III forum without a jury.” Duke Law's Center for Innovation Policy gathered distinguished practitioners and legal scholars from a variety of perspectives to discuss potential implications of the case for patent law, for the administrative state, and for affected industries. Panel 1: Oil States’ Impact on Patent Law and Innovation Panelists: Erika Harmon Arner, Finnegan, Henderson Paul H. Berghoff, McDonnell Boehnen Hulbert & Berghoff; Michael V. Messinger, Messinger PLLC Greg Reilly, Chicago-Kent College of Law Hans Sauer, Biotechnology Industry Organization James Smith, Ecolab (former Chief Judge, PTAB) Rob Sterne, Sterne, Kessler, Goldstein & Fox Arti Rai, Duke Law School, moderator
PBS NewsHour Weekend full episode April 8, 2018
 
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On this edition for Saturday, April 8, dozens are dead and hundreds injured following a suspected poison gas attack in Syria, and President Trump appeals to his base with attacks on immigrants. Also, 20 years after the Good Friday Agreement in Northern Ireland, the work to maintain peace between Catholics and Protestants continues. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Views: 18176 PBS NewsHour
Hassles or Help? Compliance, Learning and Psychological Costs in the Administrative State
 
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Donald Moynihan, director and professor, La Follette School of Public Affairs at University of Wisconsin-Madison, will preview his new book, Hassles or Help: Compliance, Learning and Psychological Costs in the Administrative State. This talk develops the concept of administrative burden as an important variable in understanding how citizens experience the state. Administrative burden is conceptualized as a function of learning, psychological, and compliance costs in citizen-state interactions. Such burdens have a material effect on whether, and how, individuals receive public services, and in many cases are a function of deliberate political choice. The opaque nature of administrative burdens may facilitate their use as forms of "hidden politics," where significant policy changes occur without broad political consideration. A variety of examples are used to establish a research agenda for administrative burdens in the field of public affairs. Moynihan is former co-editor of Journal of Public Administration Research and Theory and Public Administration Review and is president of the Public Management Research Association. In 2011, he was elected to the National Academy of Public Administration. A native of Ireland, Moynihan completed his bachelor of arts degree in public administration at the University of Limerick, and his master's and Ph.D. in public administration from the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University.
Views: 192 USC Price
Innovation and Health Care
 
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Given that everyone is getting older and more prone to disease, medical innovation is one of the most important measures, if not the most important measure, of a successful health policy. Technological acceleration, including advances in genomics and stem cell research, suggest that we are on the cusp of a golden age of medical innovation. But government-imposed price controls and other policies can reduce the incentives for devising new treatments, resulting in preventable death and illness. This panel will look at the effect of Obamacare, and the policies of the FDA on innovation. More generally, will the current regulatory processes and reimbursement policies equipped to manage the next generation of personalized medicine and diagnostic devices? Mr. Peter Huber, Senior Fellow, Manhattan Institute Ms. Lindsay Kelly, Special Counsel, Irell & Manella LLP Mr. Gerald Masoudi, Partner, Covington & Burling LLP; former Chief Counsel, Food and Drug Administration Moderator: Hon. Thomas B. Griffith, U.S. Court of Appeals, District of Columbia Circuit This program was presented on February 21, 2015, as part of the 2015 Federalist Society National Student Symposium.
CJA 04.02 - Panel 1 - Birmingham
 
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Panel 1 - Views from the Judiciary and a U.S. Attorney Ad Hoc Committee to Review the Criminal Justice Act Special Proceedings Courtroom #8 Hugo L. Black United States Courthouse 1729 5th Avenue North, Birmingham, Alabama Panel Participants: Magistrate Judge Sonja Bivins (S.D. Ala.) Judge Marcia Crone (E.D. Tex.) Judge Leon Holmes (E.D. Ark.) Judge David Proctor (N.D. Ala) Judge Michael Putnam (N.D. Ala.) Hon Joyce Vance, U.S. Attorney (N.D. Ala.)
Views: 49 LawResourceOrg
Martha Minow ─ The Changing Ecosystem of News and Challenges for Freedom of the Press
 
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The Alexander Meiklejohn Lecture was named for civil libertarian, Brown alumnus, and former Brown dean Alexander Meiklejohn, and focuses on the theme of freedom and the U.S. Constitution. Meiklejohn graduated from Brown in 1893, and served as its dean from 1901 to 1912. Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas delivered the first Meiklejohn lecture in 1963. Martha Minow is Carter Professor of General Jurisprudence and Harvard University Distinguished Service Professor at Harvard Law School. She has taught at Harvard Law School since 1981, where her courses include civil procedure, constitutional law, family law, international criminal justice, jurisprudence, law and education, nonprofit organizations, and the public law workshop. An expert in human rights and advocacy for members of racial and religious minorities and for women, children, and persons with disabilities, she also writes and teaches about privatization, military justice, and ethnic and religious conflict. Besides her many scholarly articles published in journals of law, history, and philosophy, her books include The First Global Prosecutor: Promise and Constraints (co-edited, 2015); In Brown’s Wake: Legacies of America’s Constitutional Landmark (2010); Government by Contract (co-edited, 2009); Just Schools: Pursuing Equality in Societies of Difference (co-edited, 2008); Breaking the Cycles of Hatred: Memory, Law and Repair (edited by Nancy Rosenblum with commentary by other authors, 2003); Partners, Not Rivals: Privatization and the Public Good (2002); Engaging Cultural Differences: The Multicultural Challenge in Liberal Democracies (co-edited 2002) and more. She is the Vice-Chair of the Legal Services Corporation, the bi-partisan, government-sponsored organization that provides civil legal assistance to low-income Americans. Minow has served on the Center for Strategic and International Studies Commission on Countering Violent Extremism and on the Independent International Commission Kosovo. She helped to launch Imagine Co-existence, a program of the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees, to promote peaceful development in post-conflict societies. Her five-year partnership with the federal Department of Education and the Center for Applied Special Technology worked to increase access to the curriculum for students with disabilities and resulted in both legislative initiatives and a voluntary national standard opening access to curricular materials for individuals with disabilities. Her honors include: the Sargent Shriver Equal Justice Award (2016), Joseph B. and Toby Gittler Prize, Brandeis University (2016); nine honorary degrees (in law, education, and humane letters) from schools in three countries; the Gold Medal for Outstanding Contribution to Public Discourse, awarded by the College Historical Society of Trinity College, Dublin, in recognition of efforts to promote discourse and intellectualism on a world stage; the Holocaust Center Award; and the Sacks-Freund Teaching Award, awarded by the Harvard Law School graduating class. Minow served as Dean of Harvard Law School between 2009-2017, as the inaugural Morgan and Helen Chu Dean and Professor. Minow co-chaired the Law School’s curricular reform committee from 2003 to 2006, an effort that led to significant innovation in the first-year curriculum as well as new programs of study for second- and third-year J.D. students. After completing her undergraduate studies at the University of Michigan, Minow received a master’s degree in education from Harvard and her law degree from Yale. She clerked for Judge David Bazelon of the United States Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit and then for Justice Thurgood Marshall of the Supreme Court of the United States. She joined the Harvard Law faculty as an assistant professor in 1981, was promoted to professor in 1986, was named the William Henry Bloomberg Professor of Law in 2003, became the Jeremiah Smith Jr., Professor of Law in 2005, and after her service as dean, became the Carter Professor Of General Jurisprudence in 2017.
03/20/18 Metro Council Meeting
 
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Description
Views: 158 MetroNashville
The 11th Hour With Brian Williams April 04, 2018
 
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The 11th Hour With Brian Williams Tv Show aired on April 04, 2018 (04/04/2018) at MSNBC.com For watching breaking news daily please follow me on Youtube: https://goo.gl/aErH6X
Views: 1459 Stephanie Peterson
Confronting America's First Energy Crisis
 
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October 19, 2011: A discussion on how President Nixon responded when the 1973 OPEC Oil Embargo clashed with an ever increasing national demand for energy resources. Participants included Guy F. Cauruso, CSIS's resident energy expert; Ambassador Richard Fairbanks, who served as Domestic Council Associate Director for Natural Resources, Energy, and the Environment; James R. Schlesinger, Chairman of the Atomic Energy Agency, Director of Central Intelligence, Secretary of Defense to President Nixon, and the first-ever Secretary of Energy, serving under President Carter; and James J. Tozzi, former Chief of Environment at the Office of Management and Budget.
7/7/15: White House Press Briefing
 
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White House Press Briefings are conducted most weekdays from the James S. Brady Press Briefing Room in the West Wing.
Views: 1919 The Obama White House
CBN NewsWatch: February 7, 2017
 
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On CBN Newswatch, February 7: Travel ban battle continues; Congress pushes ahead with Obamacare repeal; Why these black religious leaders want to keep IRS restrictions, and more.
Views: 2428 CBN News
DEF CON 21 - Panel - Ask the EFF The Year in Digital Civil Liberties
 
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Ask the EFF: The Year in Digital Civil Liberties KURT OPSAHL ELECTRONIC FRONTIER FOUNDATION MARCIA HOFFMANN FELLOW, EFF DAN AUERBACH STAFF TECHNOLOGIST, EFF EVA GALPERIN GLOBAL POLICY ANALYST, EFF MARC JAYCOX POLICY ANALYST AND LEGISLATIVE ASSISTANT, EFF MITCH STOLTZ STAFF ATTORNEY, EFF Get the latest information about how the law is racing to catch up with technological change from staffers at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, the nation's premiere digital civil liberties group fighting for freedom and privacy in the computer age. This session will include updates on current EFF issues such as surveillance online and fighting efforts to use intellectual property claims to shut down free speech and halt innovation, discussion of our technology project to protect privacy and speech online, updates on cases and legislation affecting security research, and much more. Half the session will be given over to question-and-answer, so it's your chance to ask EFF questions about the law and technology issues that are important to you. Kurt Opsahl (@kurtopsahl)(@eff) is a Senior Staff Attorney with the Electronic Frontier Foundation focusing on civil liberties, free speech and privacy law. Opsahl has counseled numerous computer security researchers on their rights to conduct and discuss research. Before joining EFF, Opsahl worked at Perkins Coie, where he represented technology clients with respect to intellectual property, privacy, defamation, and other online liability matters, including working on Kelly v. Arribasoft, MGM v. Grokster and CoStar v. LoopNet. Prior to Perkins, Opsahl was a research fellow to Professor Pamela Samuelson at the U.C. Berkeley School of Information Management & Systems. Opsahl received his law degree from Boalt Hall, and undergraduate degree from U.C. Santa Cruz. Opsahl co-authored "Electronic Media and Privacy Law Handbook". In 2007, Opsahl was named as one of the 'Attorneys of the Year' by California Lawyer magazine for his work on the O'Grady v. Superior Court appeal, which established the reporter's privilege for online journalists. Marcia Hoffmann is an EFF Fellow. Now in private practice, Marcia was previously a senior staff attorney at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, where she focuses on computer crime and security, electronic privacy, free expression, and other digital civil liberties issues. Prior to joining EFF, Marcia was staff counsel and director of the Open Government Project at the Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC). Dan Auerbach is a Staff Technologist who is passionate about defending civil liberties and encouraging government transparency. Coming to EFF with a background in mathematical logic and automated reasoning, as well as years of engineering experience at Google, Dan now works on EFF's various technical projects and helps lawyers, activists, and the public understand important technologies that might threaten the privacy or security of users. Eva Galperin is EFF's Global Policy Analyst, and has been instrumental in highlighting government malware designed to spy upon activists around the world. A lifelong geek, Eva misspent her youth working as a Systems Administrator all over Silicon Valley. Since then, she has seen the error of her ways and earned degrees in Political Science and International Relations from SFSU. She comes to EFF from the US-China Policy Institute, where she researched Chinese energy policy, helped to organize conferences, and attempted to make use of her rudimentary Mandarin skills. Mark Jaycox is a Policy Analyst and Legislative Assistant for EFF. His issues include user privacy, civil liberties, EULAs, and "cybersecurity" (online security). When not reading legal or legislative documents, Mark can be found reading non-legal and legislative documents, exploring the Bay Area, and riding his bike. He was educated at Reed College, spent a year abroad at the University of Oxford (Wadham College), and concentrated in History and Politics. The intersection of his concentration with advancing technologies and the law was prevalent throughout his education, and Mark's excited to apply these passions to EFF. Previous to joining EFF, Mark was a Contributor to ArsTechnica, and a Legislative Research Assistant for LexisNexis. Mitch Stoltz is a Staff Attorney at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, focusing on intellectual property. Before joining EFF, Mitch worked on copyright and antitrust litigation for high-tech clients at Constantine Cannon LLP in Washington DC. Long ago, in an Internet far far away, Mitch was Chief Security Engineer at Netscape Communications and Mozilla.org, where he put out fires and cajoled hackers on three continents. He also interned at the Computer and Communications Industry Association and the office of Massachusetts State Senator Jack Hart. Mitch has a JD from Boston University and a BA in Public Policy and Computer Science from Pomona College, where he co-founded the student TV station Studio 47.
Views: 527 DEFCONConference
1967: The Year of Fire and Ice
 
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Professor Victor Brooks takes us back 50 years and explores how the year 1967 -- a year of dramatic change -- affected the lives of 200 million Americans in everything from support for the expanding war in Vietnam, the first Super Bowl, the beginning of the 1968 Presidential campaign, and the “Summer of Love.” A book signing follows the program.
Views: 1845 US National Archives
City Council Meeting - May 9, 2017
 
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May 9, 2017 Asheville City Council Meeting
Views: 308 City of Asheville
5/20/14: White House Press Briefing
 
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White House Press Briefings are conducted most weekdays from the James S. Brady Press Briefing Room in the West Wing.
Views: 4679 The Obama White House
White House LGBT Conference on Families
 
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The White House Office of Public Engagement and the Family Equality Council will co-host an event focusing on the unique needs of LGBT families and children. Featured speakers include Commissioner of the Administration on Children, Youth and Families Bryan Samuels, Acting Assistant Attorney General of the Civil Division Department of Justice Stuart Delery, and Senator Al Franken. May 21, 2012.
Views: 4621 The Obama White House
Geospatial Forum: James Alberque
 
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Speaker: James Alberque | GIS and Engagement Technology Manager | City of Raleigh – Information Technology Abstract: The City of Raleigh leverages GIS data and technology to support a variety of services and solutions. These range from more efficient management of assets to real time status of parking spaces, and from coordinating capital construction projects to interactive scenario-based 3D urban environments. This presentation will focus on how Raleigh balances a robust, stable, usable, and reliable Enterprise GIS platform with research and development into emerging technology in the areas of citizen engagement, real-time data, mobility, and IOT.
Monday, Oct. 17, 2011 - Evening Edition
 
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KPBS Reporter Erik Anderson looks at a life-size building tester for earthquake safeness, plus news from the Old Globe and local politics on water and redistricting.
Views: 409 KPBS News
Innovation and the Administrative State
 
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Regulation can be a significant barrier to innovation, protecting incumbents and making it harder to bring new goods and services to market. Determining the appropriate regulation is all the more difficult when accelerating technology is creating many new opportunities as well as potential dangers. Can the administrative state itself innovate to promote beneficial innovation? Topics to be considered here will be the nature and scope of cost-benefit analysis, the use of experiments to guide regulation and prizes as an alternative to top-down regulation. Prof. William Baude, University of Chicago Law School Mr. Jon Dudas, Senior Associate to the President, University of Arizona and former Under Secretary of Commerce for Intellectual Property and Director of the United States Patent and Trademark Office Mr. Steve Lehotsky, Deputy Chief Counsel for Litigation, U.S. Chamber Litigation Center Prof. Jennifer Nou, University of Chicago Law School Moderator: Hon. Stephen Markman, Michigan Supreme Court This program was presented on February 20, 2015, as part of the 2015 Federalist Society National Student Symposium.
Dorothy Landsberg Discusses the House Committee on the Judiciary Impeachent Inquiry
 
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Citation Dorothy Landsberg recorded interview by Timothy Naftali, November 7, 2011, the Richard Nixon Oral History Project of the Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum. About the Richard Nixon Oral History Project The Richard Nixon Oral History Project was created in November 2006 at the initiative of Timothy Naftali, weeks after he had begun his tenure as director of what was then the Nixon Presidential Materials Staff at the National Archives and Records Administration. (The Nixon Presidential Materials Staff became the Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum on July 11, 2007, with the incorporation of certain facilities in Yorba Linda, California, that formerly had been operated by the private Richard Nixon Library & Birthplace.) The project was intended to preserve the memories and reflections of former Nixon officials and others who had been prominent in the Nixon era by conducting videotaped interviews. Starting in February 2007, Paul Musgrave, Special Assistant to the Director, coordinated the project, which was housed in the Office of the Director. Naftali insisted from the project's inception that it be a serious, impartial and nonpartisan source of information about President Nixon, his administration, and his times. A second goal of the project was to provide public domain video that would be available as free historical content for museums and for posting on the Internet. Donors to the project neither requested nor received a veto over interview questions or interviewee selection. (Funding for interviews, materials, and support staff came in part from the Richard Nixon Library & Birthplace Foundation, which ceased to support the project in 2007; in part from donations from Nixon administration alumni; and in part from the appropriated and self-generated funds of the Richard Nixon Presidential Library itself.) Accordingly, the project includes interviews with former staff members of the Nixon administration as well as journalists, politicians, and activists who may have been opposed to the Nixon administration and its policies. Taken as a whole, the collection contributes to a broader and more vivid portrait of President Nixon, the Nixon administration, and American society during the Nixon era. * * * * * For more information, please visit the Nixon Library at www.nixonlibrary.gov or contact us at 714-983-9120 or nixon@nara.gov * * * * * The appearance of any advertisements on this website does not constitute an endorsement of any product or service nor does it reflect any official position taken by the Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum, the National Archives and Records Administration, or the United States Federal Government.
Views: 808 RichardNixonLibrary
Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee - July 2016
 
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Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee - July 2016 Air date: Tuesday, July 19, 2016, 8:45:00 AM Category: Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee Runtime: 06:15:57 Description: This a meeting of the Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee For more information go to https://iacc.hhs.gov Author: NIH Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?19797
Views: 535 nihvcast
CNTV 5 25 17 Washington Special 3
 
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Cronkite News reporters based in the Washington Bureau cover the battles over Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch as well as debates over immigration reform and refugee policies impacting Arizona.
Views: 22 Cronkite News