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Matthew Adler, Professor of Law, presented “Risk, Death and Harm” in early 2002 at faculty workshops at Emory University Law School, George Washington University Law School, the University of Pennsylvania Law School, and Vanderbilt University Law School. He presented “The Puzzle of Ex Ante Efficiency” in June to an ad hoc workshop at the University of Pennsylvania Law School and in March at the Symposium on Preferences and Rational Choice, which he co-organized. Adler was in Germany in May 2002 to present “Does the Constitution Require (Basic or Strengthened) Public Rationality” to the Symposium on the Links between Law and Political Science at the Max Planck Institute in Bonn. Adler was a participant at the Analytical Legal Philosophy Conference in April 2001. Also in 2001, Adler presented “Expressive Theories of Law” at a Faculty Workshop at UCLA Law School.

  • Rethinking Cost-Benefit Analysis, co-authored with Eric Posner (In progress)
  • “Risk, Death and Harm: The Normative Foundations of Risk Regulation,” Minnesota Law Review (Forthcoming 2003)
  • “Does the Constitution Require (Basic or Strengthened) Public Rationality?” Linking Law and Political Science, ed. Christoph Engel (Forthcoming 2003)
  • “The Puzzle of ‘Ex Ante Efficiency’: Does Rational Approvability Have Moral Weight,” University of Pennsylvania Law Review (Forthcoming 2002)
  • “Preferences and Rational Choice: Introduction,” coauthored with Claire Finkelstein and Peter Huang, University of Pennsylvania Law Review (Forthcoming 2002)
  • “Rights, Wrongs and Responsibilities” (book review), Notre Dame Philosophical Review (Forthcoming 2002)
  • “The Positive Political Theory of Cost-Benefit Analysis: A Comment on Johnston,” 150 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 1429 (2002)
  • “Risk, Death and Time: A Comment on Judge Williams’ Defense of Cost-Benefit Analysis,” 53 Administrative Law Review 271 (2001)
  • “State Sovereignty and the Anticommandeering Cases,” 574 American Academy of Political and Social Sciences 158 (2001)

Anita L. Allen (Castellitto), Professor of Law and Philosophy, presented “Caring, Sharing, Daring: The Perils of Popularizing Science” at Washington University’s Conference on the Human Genome Project in January 2002. In November 2001, she presented “Accountability for Private Life” at New York University School of Law. She presented “Who Wants Crazy Kids: Ethical Adoption in the Shadow of Mental Illness?” at Columbia University’s Curtis Berger Memorial Symposium in October 2001. That same month, Allen lectured on “The Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act” at the Internet Researchers Conference at the University of Minnesota. She presented “Origins of Privacy Law” for the Practicing Law Institute’s second and third annual Privacy Law Institutes in New York in 2001 and 2002. In 2001, she presented “Minor Distractions: Protecting Children from E-Commerce” at the University of Houston Law Review Symposium on “E-Commerce and Privacy.” In March 2001, she spoke on the ethical dimensions of biotechnology at “Innovations,” a Talk Magazine/ Miramax/ PaineWebber conference in Santa Barbara, California. She addressed the topic of “Open Adoption” at the 2001 Meeting of the Association for the Study of Law, Culture and Humanities. Allen was also the featured speaker at the AALS Section on Privacy and Defamation meeting “Perspectives on Coercing Privacy,” and delivered the keynote address at the Third Annual Alaine Locke Conference sponsored by the Howard University Philosophy Department in Washington, D.C.

  • “Ethno-racial Diversity,” Nomos (2002)
  • “Minor Distractions,” Houston Law Review (2001)
  • Privacy and Law, in volume of conference papers, ed. Beate Roessler (Stanford University Press, 2001)
  • “Student and Faculty Perspectives on Black America’s Success in the White Academy,” with Kevin Noble Maillard, 52 Negro Educational Review (July 2001)
  • “The Wanted Gaze,” Georgetown Law Review (2001)
  • “The Ethics of Interracial Marriage,” in Women of Color Do Philosophy, ed. Naomi Zack (Routledge, 2000)
  • “Gender and Privacy in Cyberspace,” 52 Stanford Law Review 1157 (2000)
  • “Privacy-as-Data Control: Conceptual, Practical, and Moral Limits of Paradigm,” Connecticut Law Review (2000)
  • “The Public Right to Know,” in The Encyclopedia of Ethical Issues in Politics and the Media, ed. Ruth Chadwick (Academic Press, 2000)
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