Faces of the Library: Sherry Coffman

Staff Spotlight

This week we feature one of our favorite library staff members Sherry Coffman. She’s the first smiling face that you see in the morning. Sherry gives great advice and can help you find anything! Please check out her profile and get to know the rest of our staff:

What are some of the tasks you do for the TTU Law Library?

 Acquisitions and Circulation

What is your favorite thing about working at the TTU Law Library?

Working with a variety of people.

What is one thing about the law library that current and prospective students should know?

Besides Tylenol, Advil, and Aspirin, we provide band aids, antacids, and antibiotic ointment.

What is your favorite restaurant in Lubbock?

King Street Pub

What hobbies or activities do you like to do outside the law library?

Spending time with my grand kids and baking.

 

August 2019 New Resources

2019 August

In August 2019, the Law Library added the following new resources to the collection to support the research and curricular needs of our faculty and students.

New Resources

This month several ProQuest databases received 2019 updates. These updates ensures that each database contains the most current information available. The following databases were updated:

-ProQuest Congressional Publications (updated Congressional Hearings & U.S. Serial

Set)

-Legislative Insight

-Regulatory Insight

Find legislative histories, committee hearings, prints, and reports, bill texts and tracking, and information about members of the House and Senate. Both Insight products provide full legislative or regulatory histories which includes the full text of the public law or regulation, all versions of related bills, law-specific Congressional Record excerpts, committee hearings, reports, and prints. Also included are presidential signing statements, CRS reports, and miscellaneous congressional publications that provide background material to aid in the understanding of issues related to the making of the law and regulations.

Use our Electronic Resources: Databases, Journals, and Sites page to locate links to each database.

New Books

CONTRACTS

  1. Edward Yorio and Steve Thel, Contract Enforcement: Specific Performance and Injunctions (2011).

DISPUTE RESOLUTION

  1. Andrea Kupfer Schneider and Chris Honeyman, eds., Negotiation Essentials for Lawyers (2019).

EVIDENCE

  1. Janet S. Kole, How to Train Your Expert: Making Your Client’s Case (2019).

INDIAN AND ABORIGINAL LAW

  1. Kim TallBear, Native American DNA: Tribal Belonging and the False Promise of Genetic Science (2013).

INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW

  1. Simon Tam, Slanted: How an Asian American Troublemaker Took on the Supreme Court (2019).

LEGAL EDUCATION

  1. Michael Hunter Schwartz, Expert Learning for Law Students (2018).
  2. Jessamyn Neuhaus, Geeky Pedagogy: A Guide for Intellectuals, Introverts, and Nerds Who want to be Effective Teachers (2019).
  3. Tom Sherrington, Rosenshine’s Principles in Action (2019).

LEGAL PROFESSION

  1. Will Baggett with Tai M. Brown, The Blueprint for a Successful Career: A Foundation for Developing Young Professionals (2017).

LEGAL RESEARCH AND LIBRARIES

  1. Shannon D. Jones and Beverly Murphy, eds., Diversity and Inclusion in Libraries: A Call to Action and Strategies for Success (2019).

MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE

  1. Kate Moore, The Radium Girls: The Dark Story of America’s Shining Women (2018).

PRACTICE AND PROCEDURE

  1. Brendon Ishikawa and Dana Curtis, Appellate Mediation: A Guidebook for Attorneys and Mediators (2016).
  2. Vincent S. Walkowiak and Oscar Rey Rodriguez, eds., The Attorney-Client Privilege in Civil Litigation: Protecting and Defending Confidentiality (2019).

PROPERTY–PERSONAL AND REAL

  1. Christopher K. Odinet, Foreclosed: Mortgage Servicing and the Hidden Architecture of Homeownership in America (2019).

PSYCHOLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY

  1. Robert D. Morgan, ed., The Sage encyclopedia of criminal psychology (2019).

All resources are available from the Law Library.  If you would like to check out any of these titles, please contact the circulation desk at either 806-742-3957 or circulation.law@ttu.edu.

All electronic databases are available through the Library’s webpage, http://www.depts.ttu.edu/law/lawlibrary/index.php.

Library staff will be able to assist in locating and checking out any of these items or helping you contact the Librarian on call for questions about electronic resources.

July 2019 New Books

2019 July New Books

In July 2019, the Law Library added the following new titles to the collection to support the research and curricular needs of our faculty and students.

CIVIL LAW

  1. Elizabeth Cabraser and Fabrice N. Vincent, eds., The Law of Class Action: Fifty-State Survey, 2019 (2019).

CONTRACTS

  1. Frank J. Doti, Contract Law: Flowcharts and Cases: A Visual Guide to Understanding Contracts (2016).

DOMESTIC RELATIONS

  1. Gregg Herman, ed., 101+ Practical Solutions for the Family Lawyer: Sensible Answers to Common Problems (2019).
  2. Mark E. Sullivan, The Military Divorce Handbook: A Practical Guide to Representing Military Personnel and Their Families (2019).

ENVIRONMENTAL LAW

  1. Jerry L. Anderson, et.al., Environmental Law Practice: Problems and Exercises for Skills Development (2018).

EVIDENCE

  1. Shannon Lex Bales, The Trial Presentation Companion: A Step-By-Step Guide to Presenting Electronic Evidence in the Courtroom (2018).

LEGAL ANALYSIS AND WRITING

  1. Alexa Z. Chew and Katie Rose Guest Pryal, The Complete Legal Writer (2016).
  2. Mary Barnard Ray and Jill J. Ramsfield, Legal Writing: Getting It Right and Getting It Written (2018).
  3. Richard C. Wydick and Amy E. Sloan, Plain English for Lawyers (2019).
  4. Patricia T. O’Conner, Woe is I: The Grammarphobe’s Guide to Better English in Plain English (2019).

LEGAL EDUCATION

  1. Teresa Power, The ABCs of Law School: Diary of a First Year Student (2019).
  2. Michael Hunter Schwartz and Paula J. Manning, Expert Learning for Law Students (2018).
  3. Christopher J. Lucas and John W. Murry, Jr., New Faculty: A Practical Guide for Academic Beginners (2011).

LEGAL PROFESSION

  1. Toni Jaeger-Fine, Becoming a Lawyer: Discovering and Defining Your Professional Persona (2019).
  2. Aaron Dignan, Brave New Work: Are You Ready to Reinvent Your Organization? (2019).
  3. Marc I. Steinberg and Stephen B. Yeager, Inside Counsel: Practices, Strategies, and Insights (2015).
  4. Grover E. Cleveland, Swimming Lessons for Baby Sharks: The Essential Guide to Thriving as a New Lawyer (2016).

LEGAL RESEARCH AND LIBRARIES

  1. Elyse H. Fox, 11 Power Communications for Law Librarians: A Manual and Workbook (2019).
  2. John M. Budd, The Changing Academic Library: Operations, Culture, Environments (2018).
  3. Michael J. Krasulski and Trevor A. Dawes, eds., Twenty-First Century Access Services: On the Frontline of Academic Librarianship (2013).

NATURAL RESOURCES LAW

  1. Eric L. Kwa, ed., Natural Resources Law of Papua New Guinea (2010).

PRACTICE AND PROCEDURE

  1. Carole C. Berry and Raymond Michael Ripple, Effective Appellate Advocacy: Brief Writing and Oral Argument (2016).
  2. Ronald H. Clark, Jury Selection Handbook: The Nuts and Bolts of Effective Jury Selection (2018).
  3. Thomas A. Mauet and David Marcus, Pretrial (2019).
  4. Elyse H. Fox, compiler, Resources in Third-Party Legal Opinion Letters (2014).
  5. Thomas A. Mauet, Trial Techniques and Trials (2017).

PROPERTY–PERSONAL AND REAL

  1. Alan Mallach, Jessica Bacher, and Meg Byerly Williams, eds., Vacant and Problem Properties: A Guide to Legal Strategies and Remedies (2019).

PSYCHOLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY

  1. Clara E. Hill, Helping Skills: Facilitating Exploration, Insight, and Action (2014).

SENTENCING AND PUNISHMENT

  1. Frederic Block, Crimes and Punishments: Entering the Mind of a Sentencing Judge (2019).

TECHNOLOGY LAW

  1. Joshua Walker, On Legal AI (2019).

WORKPLACE VIOLENCE

  1. Don Philpott, The Workplace Violence Prevention Handbook (2019).

All of these books are available from the Law Library.  If you would like to check out any of these titles, please contact the circulation desk at either 806-742-3957 or circulation.law@ttu.edu.  Library staff will be able to assist in locating and checking out any of these items.

August 2019 Law Faculty Publications & News

Throughout the month of August, the Law Library received alerts for full-time TTU Law Faculty publications and news. Below is a compilation of those daily alerts for August 1st to August 31st, 2019.

Books & Treatises

1. Gerry W. Beyer, Beyer’s Texas Property Code Annotated With Related Texas Law (2019 ed).

2. Gerry W. Beyer, Texas Estate Planning Statutes With Commentary (2019-2021 ed.).

Articles

1. Catherine Martin Christopher, Nevertheless She Persisted: Comparing Roe v. Wade’s Two Oral Arguments, 49 Seton Hall L. Rev. 307 (2019).

Op-Ed

1. Arnold Loewy and Charles Moster, It’s debatable: Should House pass resolution condemning member for ‘concentration camps’ remark?, Lubbock Avalanche-J. (Aug. 10, 2019 at 8:05 P.M.), https://www.lubbockonline.com/news/20190810/its-debatable-should-house-pass-resolution-condemning-member-for-concentration-camps-remark.

Quotes

1.  Prof. Metze is quoted in the following article: Neena Satija, How judicial conflicts of interest are denying poor Texans their right to an effective lawyer, Texas Tribune and Texas Monthly, (Aug. 19, 2019 at 12 A.M.), available at https://www.texastribune.org/2019/08/19/unchecked-power-texas-judges-indigent-defense/.

2. Prof. Beyer is quoted in the following article: David Voreacos & Neil Weinberg, Jeffrey Epstein Asset Forfeitures Wouldn’t Guarantee Payout for Accusers, Bloomberg Business (Aug. 13, 2019 at 1:36 P.M.), available at https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2019-08-13/epstein-asset-forfeitures-wouldn-t-guarantee-payday-for-accusers.

3. Prof. Beyer is quoted in the following article: Katie Reilly, What Jeffrey Epstein’s Last-Minute Will Means for Accusers Trying to Recover Money From His Estate, TIME (Aug. 20, 2019), available at https://time.com/5656776/jeffrey-epstein-will-estate/.

Citations

1. Prof. Beyer’s article Target Best Practices for Guns Included in an Estate is cited in the following article: William Tyler Gilbert, Calling a Spade, A Spade: Infirmities Facing Bump Stock Regulation under the National Firearms Act, 107 Ky. L.J. 705 (2019).

2. Prof. Humphrey’s article “Let’s Talk About Sex”: Legislating and Educating on the Affirmative Consent Standard is cited in the following article: C. Ashley Saferight, Clear as Mud: Constitutional Concerns with Clear Affirmative Consent¸67 Clev. St. L. Rev. 431 (2019).

3. Prof. Casto’s book The Supreme Court in the Early Republic: The Chief Justiceships of John Jay and Oliver Ellsworth is cited in the following article: D.A. Jeremy Telman, Originalism and Second-Order IPSE Dixit Reasoning in Chisholm v. Georgia, 67 Clev. St. L. Rev. 559 (2019).

4. Prof. Baker’s article Beyond the Information Age: The Duty of Technology Competence in the Algorithmic Society is cited in the following article: Dyane L. O’Leary, Articles: License to Hack, 94 N.Y.U.L. Rev. Online 234 (2019).

5. Prof. Beyer’s article The Basics of Texas Intestate Succession Law is cited in the following article: John R. Berry, Financial Focus: Estate planning mistakes many make, Weatherford Democrat (Aug. 17, 2019).

6. Prof. Camp’s article Theory and Practice in Tax Administration is cited in the following article: Michelle Lyon Drumbl, Essay: Tax Attorneys as Defenders of Taxpayer Rights, 91 Temp. L. Rev. 813 (2019).

7. Prof. Camp’s article A History of Tax Regulation Prior to the Administrative Procedure Act is cited in the following article: Leslie Book, Essay: Giving Taxpayer Rights a Seat at the Table, 91 Temp. L. Rev. 759 (2019).

8. Prof. Camp’s article Franklin Roosevelt and the Forgotten History of the EITC is cited in the following book: Michelle Lyon Drubl, Tax Credits for the Working Poor: A Call for Reform (2019).

9. Prof. Benham’s article Proportionality, Pretrial Confidentiality, and Discovery Sharing is cited in the following article: William LaRosa, New Legal Problems, Old Legal Solutions: Bailment Theory as the Baseline Data Security Standard of Care Owed to an Opponent’s Data in E-Discovery, 167 U. Pa. L. Rev. 775 (2019).

10. Prof. Baker’s article 2018: A Legal Research Odyssey: Artificial Intelligence as Disruptor is cited in the following article: Anita Bernstein, Minding the Gaps in Lawyers’ Rules of Professional Conduct, 721 Okla. L. Rev. 125 (2019).

11. Prof. Baker’s article 2018: A Legal Research Odyssey: Artificial Intelligence as Disruptor is cited in the following article: Emily S. Taylor Poppe, The Future is Bright Complicated: AI, Apps & Access to Justice, 72 Okla. L. Rev. 185 (2019).

12. Prof. Beyer’s article Statutory Will Methodolgies—Incorporated Forms vs. Fill-in Forms: Rivalry or Peaceful Coexistence? is cited in the following article: Emily S. Taylor Poppe, The Future is Bright Complicated: AI, Apps & Access to Justice, 72 Okla. L. Rev. 185 (2019).

13. Prof. Beyer’s book Examples & Explanations: Wills, Trusts, and Estates is cited in the following article: Cheyenne VanKirk, Notes: Domestic Asset Protection Trusts: Ushering in the Klabacka Era, 42 Seattle U. L. Rev. 1559 (2019).

14. Prof. Camp’s article Lesson from the Tax Court: The Misunderstood Trust Fund Recovery Penalty is cited in the following article: T. Keith Fogg, Can the Taxpayer Bill of Rights Assist Your Clients?, 91 Temp. L. Rev. 705 (2019).

15. Prof. Murphy’s work on Arbitrariness Review Made Reasonable: Structural and Conceptual Reform of the “Hard Look” is cited in the following article: Leslie Book, Giving Taxpayer Rights a Seat at the Table, 91 Temp. Rev. 759 (2019).

16. Prof. Henry’s article Chapter 11 Zombies is cited in the following article: Amir Shachmurove, Escape from Pandemonium: Reconciling §363(F) and §365(H) in Qualitech’s Shadow and Spanish Peaks’ Wake, 27 Am. Bankr. Inst. L. Rev. 181 (2019).

17. Prof. Camp’s work on Disclosing President Trump’s Tax Returns—An Unconventional Idea is cited in the following article: Arthur Delaney, Democrats Just Got a Break in Their Trump Tax Return Case, The Huffington Post (Aug. 22, 2019 at 8:04 P.M.).

18. Prof. Humphrey’s article Let’s Talk About Sex’: Legislating and Educating on the Affirmative Consent Standard is cited in the following article: Anupriya Dhonchak, Standard of Consent in Rape Law in India: Towards an Affirmative Standard, 34 Berkeley J. Gender L. & Just. 29 (2019).

19. Prof. Camp’s article The Misguided Drive To Measure ‘Learning Outcomes’ is cited in the following article: Hilary G. Escajeda, Legal Education: A New Growth Vision Part II—The Groundwork: Building a Customer Satisfying Innovation Ecosystem, 97 Neb. L. Rev. 935 (2019).

News

1. On July 26, 2019, Horn Professor Brian Shannon spoke at the 36th Congress of the International Academy of Law & Mental Health in Rome, Italy, at the Università degli Studi Internazionali di Roma. Shannon’s presentation was entitled, “Pursuing Outpatient & Jail-Based Competency Restoration as Alternatives to Overcrowded State Hospitals: A Texas Experience.”

2. On August 14th, Dr. Brie Sherwin was an invited panelist at the National Science Foundation Workshop: Networking for Environmental Sustainability in Arid Region Urban Communities at Texas Tech University. Her presentation titled, Community Environmental Health: A Novel Approach, discussed environmental health as a social justice issue and provided participants with methods for persuading decision-makers to enact change in their respective communities.

3. Professor Beyer’s new book Texas Estate Planning Statutes with Commentary, was the “#1 New Release” on Amazon.com in the Estates & Trust Law category.

4. On August 16, 2019 Horn Professor Shannon moderated a discussion of rulemaking authority that the legislature recently delegated to the Texas Supreme Court, at a meeting of the Texas Judicial Mental Health Commission in Austin, Shannon is an appointed Commissioner.

5. On August 21, 2019, Horn Professor Shannon addressed all of the Texas Tech coaches and athletics staff regarding NCAA rules compliance.

6. On August 21, 2019, Horn Professor Shannon addressed the Texas Governor’s Committee on People with Disabilities on the subject of recent legislation relating to mental health and criminal justice.

7. On August 22, 2019, Horn Professor Shannon addressed over 100 new Texas Tech faculty members on responsibilities for faculty relating to NCAA rules compliance regarding student-athletes in their classes.

8. On August 22, 2019, Professor Beyer was an invited speaker at an Annual Meeting of the Texas College of Probate Judges held in San Antonio, Texas. Professor Beyer presented his paper entitled Recent Cases: Intestacy, Wills, Probate, and Trusts.

9. Assistant Dean for Career & Professional Development, Paula Smith, was named a 2019 Top Techsan honoree.

10. On August 28, 2019, Prof. Gerry W. Beyer was an invited participant for a live webcast roundtable entitled Wills in the Cloud – The Pros, Cons, and Inevitability of Electronic Wills sponsored by InterActive Legal. Approximately 400 attorneys from around the nation registered to watch this event. Prof. Beyer’s discussion included the following topics: A discussion of the background of electronic wills and existing jurisprudence (that is, how we got here!); A debate over what the panelists see as the pros (yes, there are some!) and cons of electronic wills; Technical questions about how to authenticate electronic signatures and prove identity, and how electronic will statutes address these challenges; and Going paperless – electronic storage of the electronic will, and what that means for estate plan updates and the eventual probate. You can learn more about it here

Faces of the Library: Briana Moody

Staff Spotlight- Briana

This week’s library staff spotlight is Briana Moody. Briana is a delight to have in the library. You can always catch her serenading students at the circulation desk! Please check out her profile:

What are some of the tasks you do for the TTU Law Library?

I have a range of duties, from checking in government documents to manning the circulation desk. One of my other favorite tasks in working in conjunction with Interlibrary Loan; receiving books from all over the country to help students get the resources they need.

What is your favorite thing about working at the TTU Law  Library?

The staff. We have one of the most supportive group of staff and faculty on the entire TTU campus! Each of us have different personalities and styles so that we can help any student that comes to the library.

What is one thing about the law library that current and  prospective students should know?

We’re here to help! Even if it’s just to chat and help you unwind. Take the time to get to know all of us at the circulation desk, we will make sure you have the resources and support you need.

What is your favorite restaurant in Lubbock?

I could go to Seoul Korean BBQ twice a week, every week for the rest of my life and die happy! Nothing is as good as their spicy bulgogi!

What hobbies or activities do you like to do outside the law  library?

I am a performer around Lubbock. I have been involved in musicals, Flatlands Dance Company, princesses/mermaid parties, and even Marilyn Monroe impersonations! Whenever I take vacations, I always try to sneak Disney into it (and it drives my husband nuts)!

 

Faces of the Library: Amanda Kitten

Amanda Spotlight

We hope you enjoy our new series: “Faces of the Library.” Throughout the year, we will spotlight one library staff member each week. Our first profile feature Amanda Kitten, our Administrative Office Assistant. Amanda started with us just over a year ago and we are so happy to have her as a part of the team! Please check out her profile and get to know our staff:

What are some of the tasks you do for the TTU Law Library?

I oversee the libraries budget, assist at the Circulation desk, and help plan and implement library events such as Trivia Night during National Library Week.

What is your favorite thing about working at the TTU Law Library?

The camaraderie because everyone is friendly and so supportive of each other and of students.

What is one thing about the law library that current and prospective students should know?

The Circulation desk has a ton of amenities that can help you out.  Pain relievers, feminine supplies, cough drops, antacids, pencils, ear plugs, and a slew of study aids amongst other things.

What is your favorite restaurant in Lubbock?

Chimy’s…my kryptonite.

What hobbies or activities do you like to do outside the law library?

I am an avid reader, video gamer, and crafter. But most of time is spent with my two dogs Loki (queen of the castle) and Jack (her court jester and shoe enthusiast.)

 

 

July 2019 Law Faculty Publications & News

Throughout the month of July, the Law Library received alerts for full-time TTU Law Faculty publications and news. Below is a compilation of those daily alerts for July 1st to July 31st, 2019.

Articles

1. Brandon E. Beck, The Orwell Court: How the Supreme Court Recast History and Minimized the Role of the U.S. Sentencing Guidelines to Justify Limiting the Impact of Johnson v. United States,66 Buff. L. Rev. 1013 (2018).

2. Bryan Camp, Recent Tax Lessons About When a Business ‘Starts’, 2019 Law360 196-45 (July 15, 2019 at 3:49 p.m.).

3. Gerry W. Beyer, Potpourri, 57-3 Real Est., Prob., & Tr. L. Rep., at 3 (2019).

4. Gerry W. Beyer, Intestacy, Wills, Estate Administration, and Trusts Update, 57-3 Real Est., Prob., & Tr. L. Rep., at 4 (2019).

Op-Eds

1. Arnold Loewy & Charles Moster, It’s debatable: Should Supreme Court justices face reconfirmation hearings every 12 years?, Lubbock Avalanche-J. (July 14, 2019 at 1:01 a.m.), https://www.lubbockonline.com/news/20190714/its-debatable-should-supreme-court-justices-face-reconfirmation-hearings-every-12-years.

Citations

1. Prof. Beyer’s article Will Contests—Prediction and Prevention is cited in the following article: Karen J. Sneddon, Voice, Strength, and No-Contest Clauses, 2019 Wis. L. Rev. 239 (2019).

2. Prof. Beyer’s work in When You Pass on, Don’t Leave the Passwords Behind: Planning for Digital Assets is cited in the following article: Shelly Kreiczer-Levy & Ronit Donyets-Kedar, Better Left Forgotten: An Argument Against Treating Some Social Media and Digital Assets as Inheritance in an Era of Platform Power, 84 Brook. L. Rev. 703 (2019).

3. Prof. Casto’s article Federal Courts’ Protective Jurisdiction over Torts Committed in Violation of the Law of Nations is cited in the following article: John Tyler Knoblett, Mind The Gap: Ensuring That Quasi-State Actors are Held Liable for Human Right Abuses, 87 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 740 (May 2019).

4. Prof. Murphy’s article Judicial Deference, Agency Commitment, and Force of Law is cited in the following article: Brooke Ferenczy, The Failure of the Tenth Circuit to Address the Due Process Concerns Raised by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services’ Increasing Regulations, 13 Liberty U. L. Rev. 419 (2019).

5. Prof. Sutton’s article Is There a Doctor (and a Lawyer) in the House? Why Our Good Samaritans Laws Are Doing More Harm Than Good for a National Public Health Security Strategy: A Fifty-State Survey is cited in the following article: Kristen Underhill, Money That Costs Too Much: Regulating Financial Incentives, 94 Ind. L.J. 1109 (2019).

6. Prof. Murphy’s article Judicial Deference, Agency Commitment, and Force of Law is cited in the following article: John B. Meisel, Auer Deference Should Be Dead; Long Live Seminole Rock Deference, 27 Cath. U.J.L. & Tech 73 (2019).

7. Prof. Loewy’s article The Fourth Amendment as a Device for Protecting the Innocent is cited in the following article: Denae Kassotis, The Fourth Amendment and Technological Exceptionalism After “Carpenter”: A Case Study On Harsh-Value Matching, 29 Fordham Intell. Prop. Media & Ent. L.J. 1243 (2019).

8. Prof. Shannon’s work on Texas Criminal Procedure and the Offender with Mental Illness: an Analysis and Guide 7-11 is cited in the following article: Ashley Kunz, Skinning the Cat: How Mandatory Psychiatric Evaluations for Animal Cruelty Offenders Can Prevent Future Violence, 21 Scholar: St. Mary’s L. Rev. & Soc. Just. 167 (2019).

9. Prof. Casto’s work on Brief of Amici Curiae Professors of Legal History is cited in the following article: Erin Downey, Comment: Modern-Day Pirates: Why Domestic Parent Corporations Should Be Liable Under the Alien Tort Statute For Violations of Workers’ Rights Within Global Supply Chains, 66 Am. U.L. Rev. 1933 (2019).

10. Prof. James’ article No Help for the Helpless: How the Law Has Failed to Serve and Protect Persons Suffering from Alzheimer’s Disease is cited in the following article: Elizabeth Weeks, Healthism in Tort Law, 12 J. Tort L. 81 (2019).

11. Prof. Alex Pearl’s article Originalism and Indians is cited in the following article: Daniel W. Morton-Bentley, Rhode Island’s School Funding Challenges in Historical Context, 24 Roger Williams U. L. Rev. 272, (2019).

12. Prof. Camp’s article The Misguided Drive to Measure ‘Learning Outcomes’ is cited in the following article: Hilary G. Escajeda, Legal Education: A New Growth Vision Part II—The Groundwork: Building a Customer Satisfying Innovation Ecosystem, 97 Neb. L. Rev. 935 (2019).

News

1. Professor Beyer was recently notified, by the Chair-elect of the American Bar Association Section of Real Property, Trust and Estate Law, Jo-Ann Marzullo, that he was appointed as the Probate and Property Magazine Keeping Current Probate Editor.

2. Professor Baker was invited to participate in the following 3 panels at the American Association of Law Libraries Annual Meeting in Washington, DC: Fostering the NextGen Library Professional: How the Changing Legal Market Shapes our Roles, Define Yourself, Just Write It: Embracing Your Inner Author. She also presented a poster called “Using the ALLStAR Official Survey to Tell Your Library’s Story.”

3. Professor Baker was an invited speaker: The Duty of Technology Competence in the Algorithmic Society, at the Chinese and American Forum on Legal Information and Law Libraries, Washington, DC, July 2019.

4. On July 19th, Professor Tracy Pearl was the featured guest on Good Law Bad Law, a law-related podcast.  The episode is entitled #144: Hands Off: A Conversation About Driverless Cars with Tracy Pearl, and is available here.   9