Marianna delivered radio commentaries on WVXU on the constitutionality
of Cincinnati's drug exclusion zones; the responsibility of liquor-permit
holders for off-premises drunk-driving injuries to third parties caused
by underage drinkers whose age has not been verified; and the use of racial
preferences in the college admissions process, not to remedy any past
official discrimination on its part but rather because of its desire for
diversity in the student body. She also taught at the Institute for Learning
in Retirement and participated with Dean Tomain and Professor Solimine
in a panel discussion, Should Judges Be Appointed or Elected?,
sponsored by the UC student chapter of the Federalist Society
Paul published several issues of his Tax Law Abstracts e-journals
(www.ssrn.com): four issues of Tax Law & Policy (vol. 2, nos.
41-44) and one issue of Practitioner Series (vol. 1, no. 10) (both
co-edited with Joe Bankman (Stanford)); and one issue of International
& Comparative Tax (vol. 1, no. 10) (co-edited with Eric Zolt (Harvard)).
He spoke with Professors Chin, Mank, and Nagy at a College of Law Town
Meeting with students on Dean Tomain's tuition enhancement plan. Paul
chairs the tax and finance committee of Crossroads Community Church, which
this month celebrated the opening of its new church home at 3500 Madison
Jack was named to the 2001 "aList" of the "25 most Notable Asians in America"
in the December-January issue of aMagazine. The article focused
on his work with the students on the Immigration and Nationality Law
Review (www.law.uc.edu/inlr) to repeal anti-Asian alien land laws
which were on the book in four states. Jack was listed at 24th, just below
such luminaries as Ichiro Suzuki, Tiger Woods, Norm Mineta, Jet Li, and
The Rock. On a local level, he was quoted in the Columbus Dispatch
and the Cincinnati Enquirer Editorial Page on the ethical implications
of ex parte communications between judges and parties.
Jack presented his paper, Race, the War on Drugs and Collateral Consequences
of Criminal Conviction, at a symposium of the Journal of Gender,
Race and Justice at the University of Iowa College of Law. He also
participated as Reporter in a meeting of the ABA Task Force on Collateral
Sanctions in New York, and presented that group's report to the ABA Criminal
Justice Standards Committee in Annapolis. Jack spoke with Associate Dean
Caron and Professors Mank and Nagy at a College of Law Town Meeting with
students on Dean Tomain's tuition enhancement plan. Two of Jack's articles
were cited in prestigious law reviews this month: The "Blue Wall of
Silence" as Evidence of Bias and Motive to Lie: A New Approach to Police
Perjury, 59 U. Pitt. L. Rev. 233 (1998) (with Wells), in Steven D.
Clymer, Compelled Statements from Policy Officers and Garrity Immunity,
76 N.Y.U. L. Rev. 1309 (2001); and Beyond Self Interest: Asian Pacific
Americans Toward a Community of Justice: A Policy Analysis of Affirmative
Action, 4 Asian Pac. Am. L.J. 129 (1996) (with Cho, Kang & Wu),
in Adrien Katherine Wing, USA 2050: Identity, Critical Race Theory,
and the Asian Century, 99 Michigan L. Rev. 1390 (2001).
Rafael's article, The Political Economy of Supreme Court Constitutional
Decisions: The Case of Roosevelt's Court-Packing Plan, 12 Int'l Rev.
L. & Econ. 45 (1992) (with Spiller), was cited in Larry D. Kramer,
The Supreme Court 2000 Term Foreword: We the Court, 115 Harvard
L. Rev. 4 (2001).
Brad made a presentation on Environmental Justice and Title VI
to the City of Cincinnati's Environmental Advisory Council. He spoke with
Associate Dean Caron and Professors Chin and Nagy at a College of Law
Town Meeting with students on Dean Tomain's tuition enhancement plan.
Donna spoke with Associate Dean Caron and Professors Chin and Mank at
a College of Law Town Meeting with students on Dean Tomain's tuition enhancement
Jim has been selected as one of the four primary presenters for the ABA
Symposium on Terrorism and the Environment to be held in Washington in
the spring, where he will address the legal issues of planning for terrorist
attacks affecting the environment. He was one of 18 administrative law
scholars to participate by invitation at a colloquium on judicial review
hosted by the University of Louisville, and his symposium paper has been
tentatively accepted for publication in the Administrative Law Review.
Jim chaired a panel on veterans and post-traumatic stress disorder at
the Annual Conference on Administrative Law in Washington and participated
in a panel on the effects of the HIPAA (health care records) privacy rules
at the same conference. His program on Secrecy, Vulnerability and Terrorism:
Effects on Public Disclosure Issues from the Sept. 11 Crisis has been
accepted for the ABA Midwinter meeting in Philadelphia on Feb. 1, and
his paper will be included in the Widener Law Journal's symposium
Wendy has agreed to write a book review of What Brown v. Board
of Education Should Have Said: The Nation's Top Legal Experts Rewrite
America's Landmark Civil Rights Decision (Jack M. Balkin ed., NYU
Press, 2001) for the Journal of Legal Education.
Michael participated with Dean Tomain and Professor Bettman on a panel
discussion, Should Judges Be Appointed or Elected?, sponsored by
UC student chapter of the Federalist Society. Three of Michael's articles
were cited in prestigious law reviews this month: The Next Word: Congressional
Response to Supreme Court Statutory Decisions, 65 Temple L. Rev. 425
(1992) (with Walker), in Frank B. Cross & Blake J. Nelson, Strategic
Institutional Effects on Supreme Court Decisionmaking, 95 Northwestern
U. L. Rev. 1437 (2001); Supreme Court Monitoring of State Courts in
the 21st Century, 35 Ind. L. Rev. (forthcoming 2002), in Lonny Sheinkopf
Hoffman, A Window into the Courts: Legal Process and the 2000 Presidential
Election, 95 Northwestern U. L. Rev. 1533 (2001); and Enforcement
and Interpretation of Settlements of Federal Civil Rights Actions,
19 Rutgers L.J. 295 (1988), in Scott C. Idelman, The Emergence of Jurisdictional
Resequencing in the Federal Courts, 87 Cornell L. Rev. 1 (2001).
Joe was elected to the Cincinnatus Association, an organization of 100
Cincinnati citizens dedicated to public service. Environmental Law
has solicited him to write an article on electric industry restructuring.
Joe served on the keynote panel at the Ohio Grantmakers Forum, Grantmakers
for the Future: Sharing the Wealth of Knowledge, where he discussed
the KnowledgeWorks Foundation as an "Information Foundation." He presented
Developments in Legal Ethics from the ABA and ALI at the Ohio Legal
Ethics and Professionalism Seminar. Joe co-facilitated the Third Annual
Justice Institute for the Legal Profession, a four day seminar for senior
lawyers, judges, and academics. He chaired the site evaluation visit on
behalf of the ABA Section on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar
for Texas Wesleyan University School of Law. Joe participated with Professors
Bettman and Solimine on a panel discussion, Should Judges Be Appointed
or Elected?, sponsored by UC student chapter of the Federalist Society
Glen published Judge Wirk Confronts Mr. Hillmon: A Narrative Having
Something to do with the Law of Evidence, 81 Boston U. L. Rev. 707
Verna presented A Fly in the Buttermilk: Reflections on Race, Gender,
and Diversity at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. She also
moderated a panel on public interest law at the College of Law
past issues, visit the Faculty News Archive.