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Debt’s Dominion: A History of Bankruptcy Law in America, an excerpt from a new book by Prof. David A. Skeel, Jr.

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REGINA AUSTIN William A. Schnader Professor of Law presented “Tort Damages and Black People’s Money” at Penn Law’s Faculty Retreat in September 2000. The paper is one of a series of articles exploring why African American’s money is worth less than that of other ethnic groups. Professor Austin also presented her paper, “Disparate Impact Analysis and the Economic Disenfranchisement of Minority Ex-Offenders,” at the University of Pennsylvania Seminar on Racial Statistics and Public Policy.
Bad for Business: Contextual Analysis, Race Discrimination, and Fast Food, 34 John Marshall Law Review 207 (2000)

C. EDWIN BAKER Nicholas F. Gallichio Professor of Law made the following presentations: he spoke on “Media and Democratic Theory” at the Law & Society Conference in Budapest, Hungary in July 2001; he delivered “Foundations of Libertarian Socialism” at the Seminar on Philosophy and Social Science in Prague, Czech Republic where he also was a commentator on Scheuerman, Liberal Democracy and the Empire of Speed. At the Copyright Law as Communication Policy Symposium at Cardozo Law School in April, Baker was a panelist for the discussion “Copyright and the First Amendment.” In February, as a guest, he led the Bernard Williams and Robert Post Seminar on Free Speech in Berkeley, California where he presented “Speech and Harm.” He spoke on “International Free Trade in Media Products” at NYU Law School’s Innovation Policy Colloquium. He delivered “The Descriptive and Normative Failure of Equal Protection Scrutiny Analysis” as the keynote speech for Penn Law’s Symposium on Equal Protection after the Rational Basis Era. Baker presented “The First Amendment and Arts Funding” at a Conference on Art and Freedom of Expression at the American Craft Museum in New York in January. Last October, he delivered the Comment “Injustice and the Normative Nature of Meaning” at the University of Maryland Law School’s conference on Expressivist Jurisprudence in January. He presented “Free Trade in Media Products” at University of Chicago Law School’s Faculty Work-in-Progress Workshop in June 2000 and “Democracy versus Trade in Media Products” for the University of Chicago Law School’s International Human Rights Student Association in May 2000. Baker presented “Informational Privacy” at a colloquium for the Law and Philosophy Workshop at the University of Chicago Law School in April 2000. He presented “The Consequences of Digital Communications for a Democratic Media Order” at a Conference on a Free Information Ecology in the Digital Environment held at NYU Law School in April 2000. He also participated in the Canadian Consulate and New York University’s Prospects for Culture in a World of Trade Conference panel presentation on “Corporate Consolidation and Global Media Empires” in March 2000. Lastly, he presented “Democracy and the Structure of the Press” for the AALS’s Mass Communication Section in Washington, DC and New Orleans in January 2000.
International Trade in Media Products, in The Commodification of Information: Political, Social, and Cultural Ramifications, eds. Neil Netanel, et al. (Forthcoming 2001 or 2002)

Implications of Rival Visions of Electoral Campaigns, in Mediated Politics: Communication in the Future of Democracy, eds. Lance Bennett and Robert Entman (Cambridge University Press, 2001)

Injustice and the Normative Nature of Meaning, 60 Maryland Law Review (2001)

Media, Markets, and Democracy (Cambridge University Press, 2001)

An Economic Critique of Free Trade in Media Products, 78 North Carolina Law Review 1357 (2000)

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