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Faculty News

Professor Scott Gerber's article Clarence Thomas' views to loom larger at Supreme Court following Scalia's death appeared in the March 6, 2016 Cleveland Plain Dealer. The article was also published by Instapundit, How Appealing Blog, and Originalism Blog.  Professor Gerber also discussed the article on Ron Williams's March 7, 2016 radio show on WCIT am and on "Good Mornings" with Chris Oaks on WFIN am on March 9, 2016.
Professor Lauren Newell presented on a panel called Negotiation Courses: Beyond the Roleplay? at the 18th Annual ABA Section of Dispute Resolution Spring Conference in New York City.
Professor Nancy Sabol's article Using the MPT to Teach Rule-based Reasoning and Analogical Reasoning was published as the lead article in The Learning Curve's Winter Edition; the Learning Curve is the publication of the AALS Section on Academic Support.
Professor Deidré Keller's article Copyright to the Rescue:  Should Copyright Protect Privacy? has been accepted for publication in the UCLA Journal of Law and Technology.
Rick Bales be presenting Specific Challenges for Law School Leaders and the Formation of a Networked Improvement Community as a panelist at the International Association of Law Schools Americas Law Deans’ Forum, Ponce, Puerto Rico, March 11, 2016.
Dan Kimmons and Rick Bales will co-author the chapter The Impact of International Human Rights Law on Labor and Employment Law for BNA’s International Labor & Employment Law treatise.
Jessica Sink's (L3) article Framed: Misattribution of Great Works of Art and the Liability of Auction Houses that Sell Them has been selected for publication in the University of Virginia School of Law Sports and Entertainment Journal.
Professor Scott Gerber was invited by Richmond Law Review to write an epilogue on the impact of Scalia’s death on Justice Thomas and the Supreme Court.
In April Professor Bruce Frohnen will host a Liberty Fund conference he has organized on Liberty in the Thought of James Bryce in Toronto.
Professor Scott Gerber was cited heavily in "Court Vacancy Has Many Implications" in the Findlay-Hancock County Courier.