Veda Handa LLM’22 shares her reflections on the Spring 2022 “Policy Lab on AI and Implicit Bias” with Prof. Rangita de Silva de Alwis.
In the Stanford Computational Antitrust Journal, Prof. Coglianese and Alicia Lai L’21 explore machine-learning algorithms’ potential role in antitrust regulation.
In the latest NALP Bulletin, Maureen Reilly reviews a book that explores why understanding neurodiversity is a necessity for all professions.
Prof. Dorothy Roberts Says the ‘So-Called Child Welfare System’ and Criminal Law Enforcement Are ‘Symbiotic’: Jezebel
Mother Jones recently published an excerpt of Prof. Roberts’ new book, Torn Apart: How the Child Welfare System Destroys Black Families — And How Abolition Can Build a Safer World.
Elizabeth Shackney L’24, MUSA’24 co-authors a report on improving equity in the federal oversight of employers who hire migrant workers on H-2A visas.
At Criminal Law and Philosophy, Prof. Stephen Morse explores the question: Is executive function the universal acid?
Morse’s persuasive essay is in response to Responsible Brains, a book authored by William Hirstein, Katrina L. Sifferd, and Tyler K. Fagan of Elmhurst College.
At the Duke Law Journal, Prof. Cary Coglianese and Alicia Lai L’21 offer a framework for determining when government should use artificial intelligence
Coglianese and Lai caution that existing processes can sometimes be “far more problematic than their digital counterparts.”
At the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law, Prof. Claire Finkelstein explores the issue of presidential immunity
“[I]mmunity from criminal prosecution for a sitting President would undermine all other forms of accountability …”
Finkelstein delineates three areas of military law and policy that President Biden should address to “begin to set the country on a path to restoring integrity to U.S. detention policy.”