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In the “Psychology of Legal Decision-Making” seminar, students learn about substantive areas of legal scholarship and also practice essential skills for understanding—and even developing—new empirical research.
Prof. David Hoffman and a team of Penn Carey Law students created a pathbreaking model lease for Philadelphia that is fair, legal, and free.
In Prof. Lisa M. Fairfax’s trailblazing course, students unpack the history of the ESG movement—and prepare to chart its future.
In a new study, Prof. Cary Coglianese and co-author demonstrate the power of businesses to exert substantial influence over agency rulemaking.
In an article published in the Richmond Journal of Law & Technology, Melany Amarikwa L’24 explores the harms perpetuated by TikTok’s unique use of recommendation algorithms.
In an amicus brief, Prof. Jasmine E. Harris and other leading disability law scholars explain why civil rights testers are essential to the enforcement of the Americans with Disabilities Act.
“Hand your republic over to the enemies of democracy, and it could take a hundred years to get it back,” writes Prof. Kermit Roosevelt at the Los Angeles Times.
At The Regulatory Review, Caroline Hackley L’24 examines the limitations of COPPA, the only federal law regulating the collection of children’s data via the internet.
OCS Associate Dean and Executive Director Maureen Reilly provides advice for employers to make the employee disability disclosure process more effective.
Prof. Christopher S. Yoo and Bethany Lee L’22 advocate FDA regulatory action to better address cybersecurity risks of medical devices such as pacemakers.
In “Generative Interpretation,”Prof. David Hoffman shows how large language models (LLMs) provide a better method of contract interpretation, with some caveats.
In “Policy Lab: AI and Implicit Bias,” students propose solutions to address intersectional bias in generative AI.