Edited by Paul
Charles Hartsock Professor of Law and
Director of Faculty Projects
Marjorie presented a program on Mediation Ethics for the Cincinnati Bar Association.
She coached and accompanied the College of Law’s two negotiation teams
to the midwestern regional of the ABA Negotiation Competition at the University
of Louisville Brandeis School of Law.
Marianna Brown Bettman
Marianna spoke on Problems with Electing Judges in Ohio at the annual meeting
of Judicial Watch at St. Joseph’s Church in the West End. She wrote
her monthly Israelite column on the Ohio Supreme Court’s decision upholding
the Ohio statute banning the carrying of concealed weapons.
Joseph received the Sutherland Prize from The American Society for Legal History
for his article, Actions of Covenant 1200-1300, published in the Law and
History Review. He presented The Origins and Early Development of the
Penal Bond at its 2003 annual meeting. Joseph was selected to provide articles for the Oxford Encyclopedia
of Legal History.
Kristin attended a symposium on Equality, Privacy, and Lesbian and Gay
Rights After Lawrence v. Texas at the Moritz College of Law, The Ohio State University.
Chris attended a symposium on Equality, Privacy, and Lesbian and Gay Rights
After Lawrence v. Texas at the Moritz College of Law, The Ohio State University.
His article, Youngstown Revisited, 29 Hastings Constitutional L.Q. 373 (2002)
(with Carl Tobias), was cited in Carl Tobias, Detentions, Military Commissions,
Terrorism, and Domestic Case Precedent, 76 Southern California L. Rev. 1371
Paul published A Need for Judicial Humility (with Rafael Gely), The National
Law Journal, Nov. 24, at 34. LexisNexis Group approved the sixth book in
Paul’s Graduate Tax Series: Partnership Tax (Phillip Gall (Kronish
Leib Weiner & Hellman LLP), Monte Jackel (Deloitte & Touche LLP) & Walter
D. Schwidetzky (Baltimore)).
Paul published several issues of his Tax Law Abstracts e-journals
www.ssrn.com: four issues each of Tax
Law & Policy (vol. 4, nos.
42-45) and Practitioner Series (vol. 3, nos. 42-45) (both co-edited
with Joseph Bankman (Stanford)), and one issue of International & Comparative
Tax (vol. 3, no. 13) (co-edited with Robert A. Green (Cornell)). Two
of Paul’s articles (The Federal Tax Implications of Bush v. Gore,
79 Washington Univ. L.Q. 749 (2001), and The Federal Courts of
of State Court Decision in Tax Cases: “Property Regard” Means “No
Regard,” 46 Oklahoma L. Rev. 443 (1993)), were identified as
two of “22 empirical studies in the extant tax literature published
between 1993 and 2002" in Nancy Staudt, Introduction to Symposium
on Empirical Taxation, 13 Washington Univ. J. of Law & Policy 1
Rafael published, A Need for Judicial Humility (with Paul Caron), The National
Law Journal, Nov. 24, at 34. Two of his articles (Congressional Control
or Judicial Independence: The Determinants of U.S. Supreme Court Labor-Relation
Decisions, 23 Rand J. Economics 463 (1992) (with Pablo T. Spiller) and
A Rational Choice Theory of Supreme Court Decision Making with Applications
to the State Farm and Grove City Cases, 6 J.L. Economics & Organization
263 (1990) (with Pablo T. Spiller)), were cited in Lee Epstein, Nancy Staudt & Peter
Wiedenbeck, Judging Statutes: Thoughts on Statutory Interpretation and
Notes for a Project on the Internal Revenue Code, 13 Washington Univ. J. of Law & Policy
Mark testified before a subcommittee of the Ohio Senate in favor of Senate
Bill 71, the Jury Patriotism Act, which is designed to make jury service
less burdensome by, among other things, cutting red tape and increasing pay
for Ohio's jurors. He was quoted in Jury-duty Bill Draws Flak, Columbus Dispatch,
Nov. 17, 2003, at 01C.
Emily attended a symposium on Equality, Privacy, and Lesbian and Gay Rights
After Lawrence v. Texas at the Moritz College of Law, The Ohio State University
Bert was a Visiting Scholar at the University of Southern California, where
he delivered a lecture on What Would Eleanor Think: Reflections about
Eleanor Roosevelt and What She Would Think of the State of the World Today and met
with students and faculty in various departments. He was the Rapporteur for
the 26th Annual Meeting of Human Rights officials in the Foreign Ministries
of 25 western governments. The meeting was in Warsaw, Poland. Bert participated
in a panel discussion regarding the Guantanamo Bay detainees and hosted the
leading Human Rights Attorney in Kenya, Gibson Kuria, a Laureate of the Robert
F. Kennedy Memorial Center for Human Rights.
Betsy’s article, Something Borrowed, Something Blue: Why Disabilities
Law Claims Are Different, 33 Connecticut L. Rev. 603 (2001), was cited in Sharona
Hoffman, Corrective Justice and Title I of the ADA, 52 American Univ. L. Rev.
1213 (2003), and in Jane Byeff Korn, Crazy (Mental Illness Under the ADA), 36 Univ. Michigan J. Law Reform 585 (2003).
Brad’s article, Suing Under § 1983: The Future after Gonzaga
University v. Doe, 39 Houston L. Rev. 1417 (2003), was cited in Charles F.
Glass, Enforcing Great Lakes Water Export Restrictions under the Water
Resources Development Act of 1986, 103 Columbia L. Rev. 1503 (2003).
Donna was elected into membership in the American Law Institute. Her article,
The “Possession vs. Use” Debate in the Context of Securities
Trading by Traditional Insiders: Why Silence Can Never be Golden, 67 Univ.
Cincinnati L. Rev. 1129 (1999), was cited in Joan MacLeod Heminway, Materiality
Guidance in the Context of Insider Trading: A Call for Action, 52 American
Univ. L. Rev. 1131 (2003).
Ronna’s article, State Action—Making Sense Out of Chaos?—An Historical
Approach, 37 Florida. L. Rev. 737 (1985), was cited in Gillian E. Metzger,
Privatization as Delegation, 103 Columbia L. Rev. 1367 (2003).
Michael presented The Future of Parity, at a conference on Dual
Enforcement of Constitutional Norms at the William & Mary School of Law. The conference
papers will be published in the William & Mary Law Review. He moderated
a presentation at the College of Law by Professor Charles Geyh (Indiana-Bloomington)
on reforming state judicial selection nationally and in Ohio. Professor Geyh
is the reporter for the ABA committee that earlier this year issued a lengthy
report, Justice in Jeopardy, on state judicial selection. Michael's book,
Respecting State Courts: The Inevitability of Judicial Federalism (1999)
(with Walker), was cited in David W. Romero & Francine Sanders Romero,
Precedent, Parity, and Racial discrimination: A Federal/State Comparison
of the Impact of Brown v. Board of Education, 37 Law & Society Rev. 809
Joe attended board meetings of the Cincinnati Bar Association, Volunteer Lawyers
for the Poor Foundation, Mercantile Library, and the BLAC-CBA Round Table
Steering Committee. He chaired the Board meeting for the KnowledgeWorks Foundation.
Joe hosted our William Howard Taft lecturer, Professor Barry Friedman (NYU),
and hosted the Class of 1948 Reunion Luncheon and participated in the Law
Alumni Association Annual Meeting. He submitted an article on the future
of legal education to the Ohio Lawyer magazine. Joe’s article, networkindustries.gov.reg, 48 U. Kansas L. Rev. 829 (2000), was cited in Jonathon M. Grech, “Opting
Out”: Defining the Material Adverse Change Clause in a Volatile Economy, 52 Emory L. J. 1483 (2003).
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