Throughout the month of November, the Law Library received alerts for full-time TTU Law Faculty publications and news. Below is a compilation of those daily alerts for November 1 to November 30, 2018.
1. Alyson M. Drake, Foreign Law in SEXUAL ORIENTATION, GENDER IDENTITIES, AND THE LAW: A RESEARCH BIBLIOGRAPHY 2006-2016 (AALL 2018).
2. Alyson M. Drake, Comparative Law in SEXUAL ORIENTATION, GENDER IDENTITIES, AND THE LAW: A RESEARCH BIBLIOGRAPHY 2006-2016 (AALL 2018).
3. Alyson M. Drake, International Law in in SEXUAL ORIENTATION, GENDER IDENTITIES, AND THE LAW: A RESEARCH BIBLIOGRAPHY 2006-2016 (AALL 2018).
1. Gerry W. Beyer, Wills & Trusts, 4 SMU ANN. SURV. 451 (2018).
2. Gerry W. Beyer, Keeping Current—Probate, 32 PROB. & PROP. 25 (2018).
3. Gerry W. Beyer, The Will Execution Ceremony: Should it be in Pictures?, 45 EST. PLAN. 25 (2018).
4. Gerry W. Beyer & Katherine Peters, Sign on the [Electronic] Dotted Line: The Rise of the Electronic Will, WILLS, TRUSTS, & EST. L. EJOURNAL (2018).
1. Arnold Loewy & Charles Moster, It’s Debatable: Did misguided allegiance to president spur attempted bomber to act?, LUBBOCK AVALANCHE-J. (Nov. 4, 2018 12:19 a.m.), http://www.lubbockonline.com/news/20181104/its-debatable-did-misguided-allegiance-to-president-spur-attempted-bomber-to-act.
2. Arnold Loewy & Charles Moster, It’s Debatable: Did misguided allegiance to president spur attempted bomber to act?, LUBBOCK AVALANCHE-J. (Nov. 17, 2018 10:08 p.m.), https://www.lubbockonline.com/news/20181117/its-debatable-how-has-trump-done-so-far-as-president.
1. Prof. Murphy’s article Chenery Unmasked: Reasonable Limits on the Duty to Give Reasons is cited in the following article: Kathryn E. Kovacs, Rules About Rulemaking and the Rise of the Unitary Executive, 70 ADMIN. L. REV. 515 (2018).
2. Prof. Murphy’s article Arbitrariness Review Made Reasonable: Structural and Conceptual Reform of the “Hard Look” is cited in the following article: Kathryn E. Kovacs, Rules About Rulemaking and the Rise of the Unitary Executive, 70 ADMIN. L. REV. 515 (2018).
3. Prof. Murphy’s article Enhancing the Role of Public Interest Organizations in Rulemaking via Pre-Notice Transparency is cited in the following article: Kathryn E. Kovacs, Rules About Rulemaking and the Rise of the Unitary Executive, 70 ADMIN. L. REV. 515 (2018).
4. Prof. Casto’s book FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND THE CONSTITUTION IN THE AGE OF FIGHTING SAIL is cited in the following article: David Golove, The American Founding and Global Justice: Hamiltonian and Jeffersonian Approaches, 57 VA. J. INT’L L. 621, 623 (2018).
5. Prof. Metze’s article Speaking Truth to Power: The Obligation of the Courts to Enforce the Right to Counsel at Trial is cited in the following article: Chad G. Marzen, Inclusivity with Reciprocity: Permitting Law Teachers Outside of ABA-Accredited Law Schools Bar Admission Through Admission on Motion Rules, 43 U. DAYTON L. REV. 347 (2018).
6. Prof. Casto’s article Advising Presidents: Robert Jackson and the Destroyers-for-Bases Deal is cited in the following article: Harold Hongju Koh, Presidential Power to Terminate International Agreements, 128 YALE L.J. F. 432 (2018).
7. Professor Robert Sherwin’s article Clones, Thugs, ‘n (Eventual?) Harmony: Using the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure to Simulate a Statutory Defamation Defense and Make the World Safe from Copyright Bullies is cited in the following article: Lauren Gorab, A Fair Use to Remember: Restoring Application of the Fair Use Doctrine to Strengthen Copyright Law and Disarm Abusive Copyright Litigation, 87 FORDHAM L. REV. 703 (2018).
8. Prof. Beyer’s book FAT CATS & LUCKY DOGS: HOW TO LEAVE (SOME OF) YOUR ESTATE TO YOUR PET is cited in the following article: Thomas E. Simmons, A Will for Willa Cather, 83 MO. L. REV. 641, 642 (2018).
9. Prof. Loewy’s article Why Roe v. Wade Should Be Overruled is cited in the following article: Clarke D. Forsythe & Bradley N. Kehr, A Road Map Through the Supreme Court’s Back Alley, 33 ISSUES L. & MED. 175 (2018).
10. Prof. Rosen’s article The “Especially Heinous” Aggravating Circumstance in Capital Cases–The Standardless Standard is cited in the following article: Emily V. Shaw et. al., Intellectual Disability, the Death Penalty, and Jurors, 58 JURIMETRICS J. 437 (2018).
11. Prof. Chiappinelli’s article How Delaware’s Corporate Law Monopoly Was Nearly Destroyed is cited in the following article: Brandon Mordue, The Revlon Divergence: Evolution of Judicial Review of Merger Litigation, 12 VA. L. & BUS. REV. 531 (2018).
12. Prof. Casto’s book FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND THE CONSTITUTION IN THE AGE OF THE FIGHTING SAIL is cited in the following article: John Harrison, The Constitution and the Law of Nations, 106 GEO. L.J. 1659 (2018).
1. Prof. Camp is quoted in the following article: Alan K. Ota, Democrats ponder IRS whistleblowers on Trump tax returns, 18 MLEX US TAX WATCH 5 (2018).
1. Dean Victoria Sutton’s short documentary Apache Kid, U.S. Army Scout, was selected for the First Nations Film and Video Festival that has a focus on Native American women directors. The festival ran from November 1st to November 9th in Chicago, IL. A complete list of the film’s many festival selections and awards is located here.
2. Professor Tracy Pearl is the recipient of the 2019 Chancellor’s Council Distinguished Research Award for Texas Tech University. Established in 2001, the Chancellor’s Council Distinguished Teaching and Research Awards are presented to individuals who exemplify teaching or research excellence throughout the year. These are the highest honors given by the Texas Tech University System to faculty members at its component institutions. Winners of these awards have significantly advanced teaching or research efforts and are noted as leaders among colleagues and in their respective fields.
3. On November 2nd, Professor Gerry W. Beyer’s blog posting, Prince’s Estate Wants to Trademark the Color Purple, made Texas Bar Today’s list of top 10 blog posts for the week.
4. On November 2nd, Dean Victoria Sutton spoke at the first Health Law & Policy in Space Symposium at the University of Houston Law Center. Her talk centered upon biocontamination, human health, and planetary protection policy.
5. Also on November 2nd, Professor Brie Sherwin participated in a panel at Duke Law Environmental Law & Policy Forum’s Fall 2018 Symposium. The panel discussed the interactions between human health and climate change, policy tools needed to promote sustainable communities, and human resilience to pollution and climate change.
6. Professor Gerry W. Beyer’s blog, the Wills, Trusts, and Estates Prof Blog, is ranked #18 in all-time popularity, surpassing the SCOTUSblog for the first time ever. The ranking is out of the 4,479 blawgs monitored by Justia. His blog remains the #1 estate planning blog out of 245.
7. On November 14th, Professor Gerry W. Beyer was a speaker at the 39th Annual Inland Empire Estate Planning Seminar at the University of Redlands in Redlands, California. To a multi-disciplinary audience of over 110 attorneys, CPAs, trust officers, financial planners, and life insurance specialists, Prof. Beyer spoke about the interface between estate planning and weapon ownership and marijuana legalization in his presentation entitled Aiming High and Getting High: Estate Planning for Guns and Marijuana.
8. On November 16th, Professor DeLeith Gossett moderated a panel entitled “The Opioid Crisis: What Can Be Done for the Children” at the 2018 Silent Victims Conference at Duke University. The panel discussed the explosion in the number of children needing foster care due to the opioid crisis, as well as what the 1980’s drug epidemic can teach us about how best to help these children and their families.
9. Also on November 16th, Professor Brian Shannon moderated a panel entitled S.B. 1326, Competency Restoration Alternatives, Local Implementation, & a Look Ahead at the 2018 Texas Tech Mental Health Law Symposium.
10. Professor Gerry W. Beyer was the speaker at the November 27, 2018, meeting of the Probate, Trust, and Estates Section of the Houston Bar Association. His presentation and accompanying paper were entitled State Law Pitfalls: Don’t Step In It When Your Client Steps Across State Lines.
11. The State Bar of Texas recently informed Professor Gerry W. Beyer that his continuing legal education activities qualified him (for the thirty-second consecutive year) for membership in the State Bar College. The Texas Bar College is an honorary society of lawyers, chartered by the Supreme Court of Texas in 1981, to recognize and encourage lawyers who maintain and enhance their professional skills and the quality of their service to the public by completing at least double the required hours of continuing legal education each year.