On May 5, we were proud to confer degrees upon 227 students in the class of 2007, and we wish them the best in launching the next chapter of their lives.
It was a particular pleasure to welcome back Pamela Jones Harbour, JD'84, as our graduation speaker. In her remarks, Pamela highlighted the importance of boldly seizing opportunities during one's career — opportunities that provide the basis for making special contributions to one's community as well as those that define and advance one's own career in unpredictable ways. She spoke of how her career evolved from her time as the New York State Deputy Attorney General with major antitrust litigation responsibilities and successes, to becoming a partner at a New York firm, to her current position as a commissioner of the Federal Trade Commission.
Our student speaker is by tradition selected by his classmates. This year, Peter Wozniak, an outstanding student who also served this year as the editor in chief of the Indiana Law Journal, captured some of the special moments that the graduates shared during their time at Indiana Law with wit, humor, and more than a few movie metaphors. He emphasized the deep connections that the graduates had made with each other.
To end the ceremony, Pamela, also an IU School of Music voice graduate, led us in singing "Hail to Old IU."
Members of this class are not only remarkable in academic and career endeavors, they are also incredibly generous. The Class of 2007 completed the most successful class campaign in the Law School's history, raising $67,485 in pledges to the Fund for Excellence with a 53-percent class-participation rate! These new graduates join our many wonderful alumni who support the Law School and provide the funding necessary to sustain and enhance our programs.
Please join me in congratulating the class of 2007 and welcoming them into the community of Indiana Law alumni — and come meet these new graduates at our June Welcome to the City events in Indianapolis, Chicago, and Washington, D.C.
All my best,
Lauren Robel, JD'83
Dean and Val Nolan Professor of Law
In This Issue
- Elmore Gift Funds Entrepreneurship Law Clinic Scholarships
- Ambassador Istrabadi to Serve as Visiting Law Professor
- Dworkin Retires from 'Very Best Job'
- Taliaferro Named Recipient of 2007 DASA
- Cate Leads IU Cybersecurity to 'Excellence'
- Alumni Serve Higher Education Boards
- Wagner Awarded 2006 Indiana Trial Lawyer of the Year
- Alumni Among Distinguished Barristers, Up and Coming Lawyers
- Arts Provide Needed Break for Hard-working Law Students
- Taiwanese Alumnus Shares Indiana Law Memories
- Annual Awards Recognize Serious Teaching
- ELS Hosts Global Warming Event
- In Memoriam: James Sparks Foster, LLB'52
- Welcome Students to Your City
- Faculty News
- Recent Faculty Media Hits
Lopez to Receive Distinguished Latino Alumni Award
Read the article about Arthur Lopez, JD'83, in the July/August Indiana Law Update.
Elmore Gift Funds Entrepreneurship Law Clinic Scholarships
David Elmore, JD'58, and his son, D.G. Elmore, JD/MBA'84, announced a $3 million gift to the IU School of Law—Bloomington to fund scholarships for Entrepreneurship Law Clinic students, joint JD/MBA candidates, and students demonstrating a strong interest in business law.
In recognition of this significant commitment, the clinic will be formally renamed the Elmore Entrepreneurship Law Clinic during an Oct. 5 ceremony.
"Dave and D.G. Elmore have made a transformational gift, one that will assure that this unique and path-breaking clinic continues into the future and that the Law School can recruit the very best students to take advantage of the educational opportunities the clinic offers. We are profoundly grateful for this stunning commitment," Indiana Law Dean Lauren Robel said.
Unique in the country, the clinic provides third- and fourth-year JD/MBA joint-degree students the opportunity to assist high-growth potential start-up ventures with both legal and business planning. The clinic is a collaboration of the School of Law and the IU Kelley School of Business.
"While attending law school in the 1950's, IU did not have a joint JD/MBA program. I was fortunate the School allowed me to take a number of MBA classes during the three years of law school," said David Elmore. "While I did not receive my MBA, the classwork allowed me to pass the C.P.A. exam during my final year of law school.
"I have always believed the combined coursework of Indiana's MBA and law program provided me with a competitive edge in law, business, and particularly, as an entrepreneur," he said. "I am grateful to our School for my outstanding educational experience and believe the joint JD/MBA program will be of great benefit to our students."
Over the years, the Elmore entrepreneurial spirit has been well documented. David Elmore has developed numerous real estate projects and is the owner and chair of The Elmore Sports Group, a highly successful conglomerate in the sports and entertainment industry. The company owns five minor league baseball teams and a hockey team as well as several companies in areas that include travel, facility management, special events management, and sports marketing. In 1989, he was named IU "Entrepreneur of the Year" and was inducted into the Law School's Academy of Law Alumni Fellows in 2006.
D.G. Elmore is chairman and owner of two minor league baseball teams as well as industry-leading companies in corporate travel management, software development, micro staffing, education publishing, and manufacturing. He also chairs the Law School's JD/MBA Advisory Board. In discussing the gift, D.G. Elmore said, "The education that I received in the IU JD/MBA program continues to be one of the most important experiences of my life. The Elmore Entrepreneurship Law Clinic is an integral part of one of the country's best JD/MBA programs and I am glad that we can give back to the university and to future students in this way."
"With this gift, we are now able to pursue the longer-term vision for the growth of the clinic, a capstone experience for joint-degree candidates," said Clinic Director Mark Need.
Ambassador Istrabadi to Serve as Visiting Law Professor
Ambassador Feisal Amin Istrabadi, JD'88, Deputy Permanent Representative of Iraq to the United Nations, joins Indiana Law as a visiting professor for the 2007-2008 academic year. He will teach Law School courses on transitional justice in Iraq and on the trial of former Iraqi President Saddam Hussein.
"Ambassador Istrabadi brings to the Law School a unique perspective on issues of justice in transitional and post-conflict societies," said Indiana Law's Dean Lauren Robel. "His experiences will strengthen and broaden our Center on Constitutional Democracy in Plural Societies, which focuses on rule of law and constitutional issues in fragile states. We are delighted to welcome him back to his alma mater."
Istrabadi was a principal drafter of the Iraqi draft constitution adopted in 2004 by Iraqi citizens. Passage of that constitution was regarded as a key step toward the establishment of democracy in Iraq. A published scholar, his article "Rebuilding a Nation: Myths, Realities, and Solutions in Iraq" appeared in the Harvard International Review (Spring 2007).
During his stay, he will also work with the School of Public and Environmental Affairs and the Center for the Study of Global Change.
Dworkin Retires from 'Very Best Job'
Indiana Law is a school dedicated to teaching, filled with memorable pedagogy. Yet some figures — like Professor Roger Dworkin — remain cemented in the minds of graduates.
"I have had conversations with more graduates than I can name or count who have been away from this School for 25 years, 30 years, who say to me, 'I still hear Roger Dworkin's voice,'" said Dean Lauren Robel as she announced the professor's Lifetime Achievement Award for Excellence in Teaching. "They say, 'What he taught me I still think about every day, and what he did has shaped me into the person and the lawyer that I am. The best part of what I do I learned from Roger Dworkin.'"
Students for decades have named Dworkin among the finest teachers in their lifetime, citing his ability to teach them to think about the substance of the law.
The professor humbly accepted his special recognition. "To give me recognition for teaching is to award me for eating ice cream. It is what I love to do. I kid around that the only better job than mine would be as restaurant critic for the New York Times. That is a joke. I have the very best job in the world," he said, smiling.
"The sustenance that all the gourmet restaurants of New York could provide does not begin to equal the sustenance that my students have given me," he continued. "If I have contributed anything to you or to those who've gone before you, it is just a small down payment for the debt that I owe to you — for sharing your lives, enthusiasm, your generosity of spirit, your talents, and your professionalism with me. And I thank you all very, very much."
View a photo slideshow of Dworkin's retirement celebration.
Taliaferro Named Recipient of 2007 DASA
Viola Taliaferro, JD'77, is one of five Indiana University alumni recently named as recipients of IU's 2007 Distinguished Alumni Service Award. The award is the university's highest honor, reserved solely for alumni. It recognizes outstanding career achievements and significant contributions benefiting the recipient's community, state and nation, or IU.
A passionate advocate and a wise and resolute judge, Taliaferro has devoted her life to strengthening families and protecting children. After earning a degree at Virginia State College, she began her career as a social worker and teacher, furthering her education at Morgan State College and Johns Hopkins University.
After earning her law degree, she established a private law practice. In her role first as magistrate and then as judge of the Monroe County Circuit Court, Taliaferro established a national reputation as an advocate for children. She served as a juvenile justice consultant to former Attorney General Janet Reno and as a member of the National Research Council on Juvenile Crime.
Her commitment to the most vulnerable participants in the legal system has earned her the respect and recognition of her peers. An Academy of Law Alumni Fellow, she has been elected to the American Law Institute, was named Judge of the Year by the National Court Appointed Special Advocate Association, and recognized locally as Woman of the Year by the Bloomington Commission on the Status of Women and the Monroe County Commissioners. The Indiana State Bar Association presents the Viola J. Taliaferro Award annually to an individual or group for extraordinary efforts on behalf of children.
The Bloomington resident is joined by fellow 2007 DASA recipients Kathryn Ryan Booth, of Harrison, N.Y.; Jesse H. Cox, of Carmel, Ind.; Francois Delachaux, of Hunawihr, France; and Richard L. Johnson Sr., of Columbus, Ind.
Honorees will receive the award in Bloomington during IU's annual Cream and Crimson Alumni Weekend, June 15–17. The award recognition dinner will take place at 6:30 p.m. on Saturday, June 16, in Alumni Hall of the Indiana Memorial Union, 900 E. Seventh St.
Cate Leads IU Cybersecurity to 'Excellence'
The National Security Agency assigned Indiana University "Center of Excellence" status for the academy's ongoing commitment to the protection of digital information from hackers and other Internet-savvy troublemakers.
As a National Center of Academic Excellence in Information Assurance Education, IU becomes a formal partner in national efforts to keep networks and computers safe and secure.
Indiana Law Professor Fred H. Cate, director of the Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research (CACR), says the title "reflects the university's internationally recognized prominence in the study, teaching, and use of information technologies."
According to the NSA, the center of excellence designation lasts five years and is the result of "a rigorous review" in which applicants are "evaluated against stringent criteria."
"We credit the determined leadership of then-Vice President of Information Technology Michael McRobbie, the hard work of faculty from across the university to create an information security curriculum and research program, and the perseverance of CACR Associate Director Scott Orr, who shepherded the university's application these past three years," Cate said.
A leader in his field, Cate recently hosted "U.S. Document Production and International Data Protection: Managing Conflicting Requirements," an international conference for multinational law firms and corporations. Read more about it in the upcoming Indiana Law newsletter.
Alumni Serve Higher Education Boards
Several Indiana Law alumni have recently been selected to serve in key positions on college and university boards.
The Wellesley College Board of Trustees elected Indianapolis resident Alecia A. DeCoudreaux, JD'78, to be chair of the board, effective July 1. DeCoudreaux, who is the first African-American to chair Wellesley's board, is vice president and general counsel for Lilly USA. She has held various legal and executive positions with Eli Lilly & Co. since 1980.
A Wellesley trustee since 2002 and a member of the school's presidential search committee, DeCoudreaux is also an active class volunteer and has served on the board of Wellesley's alumnae association and National Development and Outreach Council.
Ted Waggoner, JD'78, partner at Peterson & Waggoner LLP in Rochester, Ind., was elected to a second term as chair of the Eureka College Board of Trustees. He has served on the college's Board of Trustees since 2003. Waggoner also serves on Indiana Law's Board of Visitors.
Three of the four recently elected officers to the Indiana University Alumni Association's Board for 2007–08 are Indiana Law alumni. The 2007–08 officers include chair-elect 1966 law graduate Stephen Moberly of Bloomington, secretary Brian P. Williams, JD'81, of Evansville, and treasurer Frank D. Otte, JD'97, of Indianapolis.
Moberly retired in 2006 following 10 years as executive director of the not-for-profit Indiana Retired Teachers Association. Previously, he practiced law for 30 years in Shelbyville, Ind. Williams is a partner at Kahn Dees Donovan & Kahn in Evansville, Ind. He serves as secretary of the Indiana Law alumni board and in 1998 received a Distinguished Service Award. Otte is an attorney with Clark Quinn Moses Scott & Grahn LLP in Indianapolis and served as a member of the IU Board of Trustees from 1995 to 1997.
In addition, J. Guadalupe Valtierra, JD'82, chancellor of Ivy Tech State College in Gary, Ind., was named one of 10 at-large members elected to three-year terms on the Executive Council — the policy-making body of the IUAA.
Wagner Awarded 2006 Indiana Trial Lawyer of the Year
Steve Wagner, JD'94, of Wagner Reese & Crossen Law Firm in Carmel, Ind., was honored with the Indiana Trial Lawyers Association Trial Lawyer of the Year award. The award is presented annually to a lawyer who has shown "distinguished service to the citizens of Indiana and the United States as a leading member of the Indiana trial bar and dedication to the rights of the injured under the laws of the state of Indiana and the United States of America."
"Steve exemplifies leadership, service, and dedication to both his clients and the objectives of ITLA," said Micki B. Wilson, ITLA executive director. "His work in the police-action shooting case of Leaf v. Marion County Sheriff Frank Cottey, et al, believed to be the largest voluntary settlement ever paid by the Marion County Sheriff in a civil rights case, showcased his skill and dedication in advocating for his clients."
After law school, Wagner worked for the Department of Justice as staff counsel for the Federal Bureau of Prisons in Philadelphia. In 1996, he returned to his hometown of Indianapolis to practice with the law firm of Riley Bennett & Egloff. In 1997, Wagner founded the Wagner Law Firm P.C., where he practiced exclusively in the areas of plaintiff's personal injury, civil rights, and medical malpractice. In 2000, he brought in partners Jason Reese, JD'97, and Trevor Crossen to form Wagner Reese & Crossen LLP, a firm dedicated to representing injury victims throughout Indiana and nationwide.
Alumni Among Distinguished Barristers, Up and Coming Lawyers
Several Indiana Law alumni were honored by the Indiana Lawyer as "Distinguished Barristers" and "Up and Coming Lawyers." "Distinguished Barristers" include Alecia DeCoudreaux, JD'78, vice president and general counsel at Eli Lilly & Co.; Kim Ebert, JD'76, Ogletree Deakins Nash Smoak & Stewart PC; Bob Kassing, JD'64, Bose McKinney & Evans LLP; Larry Mackey, JD'76, Barnes & Thornburg; and Lauren Robel, JD'83, Indiana Law Dean and Val Nolan Professor of Law.
Matthew Conrad, JD'02, Krieg DeVault LLP; Shontrai Irving, JD'03, State Farm Litigation Counsel; and Marisol Sanchez, JD'02, Bose McKinney & Evans were named "Up and Coming Lawyers."
Arts Provide Needed Break for Hard-working Law Students
Law school can be a consuming course of study. Two Indiana Law alumni understand the importance of taking a break periodically to experience more of what IU has to offer.
Milt Stewart, JD'71, and John Seddelmeyer, JD'74, have experienced the regret of missing out on IU's stellar programs in the Jacobs School of Music and the IU Art Museum. But, they are taking steps to ensure today's law students don't make the same mistakes.
"One of my chief regrets about my law school days is that I never made it over to the Art Museum," Stewart lamented. He and his wife, Judi, who serves on the IU Art Museum's National Advisory Board, host an annual reception at the Museum providing law students an opportunity to see the collections and socialize.
The IU Art Museum is one of the leading university art museums in the country, based on the depth and breadth of the collections housed in a stunning building designed by I.M. Pei.
"I wanted to give students a chance to get better acquainted with the fine arts and other amenities of our beautiful campus while they are in law school and before their lives get too busy professionally," said Stewart, who serves as Special Counsel to AIG Corporation.
Seddelmeyer, Assistant General Counsel for Exxon Mobil Corp. in Dallas, agreed. Currently a trustee of the Dallas Opera, Seddelmeyer now realizes he missed out on the opportunity to attend performances at one of the country's premier music schools.
He worked with the IU Foundation and Jacobs School of Music to start a program titled "Opera Opportunities." In March, he invited 25 law students to attend a showing of Strauss's Arabella at the Musical Arts Center. Prior to the opera, the students were taken on a backstage tour with current Music School Dean Gwyn Richards, who then joined the students at a reception hosted by Seddelmeyer that included Music School Dean Emeritus Charles Webb and Indiana Law's Dean Lauren Robel and Associate Dean Len Fromm.
"Looking back, I know I missed a real opportunity to hear some great music," Seddelmeyer said. "I thought hosting law students at the opera might open up a new world for them, and maybe some of them would come back on their own. I enjoyed the evening very much and, if there's enough interest, I look forward to many more 'Law School nights at the opera.'"
Taiwanese Alumnus Publishes Indiana Law Memories
Bruce Yuan-Hao Liao, SJD'03, assistant professor of law at National Chengchi University in Taiwan, dedicated his book The 1001 Days in an American Law School to Indiana Law and, in particular, Professor Lisa Farnsworth. The book records his days in Bloomington from 2000–03 and his "life, thoughts, and great experiences of working with faculty."
Written in Chinese, Liao says the book is an opportunity to introduce and promote Indiana University School of Law—Bloomington to Chinese readers. "Thus far, it appears successful," he said.
For his achievements in the category of law and politics, Liao was named among Taiwan's "2006 Top 10 Rising Stars." Each year, Taiwan's Central News Agency honors people under 40 who have strived to "make a difference with innovation and originality while dedicating themselves to careers in the public interest, setting guidelines for values, and providing a new vision for Taiwan."
Annual Awards Recognize Serious Teaching
Each year, the Trustees Teaching Awards, the Leon H. Wallace Teaching Award, and the Leonard D. Fromm Public Interest Faculty Award, granted annually, pay tribute to the School's continued and steadfast commitment to quality instruction.
"Our faculty takes teaching enormously seriously," said Dean Lauren Robel. "We take our teaching seriously because we take seriously the work that our students will be doing once they leave our care."
After poring over each faculty member's evaluations, a student committee named Professors Kevin Collins, Laura Daghe, and Joshua Fairfield the 2006 winners of the Trustees Teaching Award. The Leon H. Wallace Teaching Award for 2006 went to Professor Joe Hoffmann, and the Public Interest Law Foundation named Professor Gene Shreve winner of the Leonard D. Fromm Public Interest Faculty Award.
ELS Hosts Global Warming Event
Al Gore's Oscar-winning documentary, "An Inconvenient Truth," made global warming a sexier issue. First-year law student Jay Heeter saw the presentation and wanted to make ripples locally.
"It is so important for law students and lawyers to get involved in the community on issues they are passionate about," he said. So Heeter, now president of Indiana Law's Environmental Law Society, urged ELS to commit to grassroots awareness, to have an impact on today's environmental legal issues right here in Bloomington.
Together with the Indiana Public Interest Research Group and the Indiana Memorial Union Board, ELS organized an address from naturalist Jeff Reigel, one of the first 50 people worldwide licensed to deliver Gore's message. A diverse audience — 200 attendees drawn from area student, community, and faith organizations — filled Whittenburger Auditorium for the mid-March presentation.
"Our farmers and industry in Indiana are learning that they can struggle with the effects of a changed climate or instead benefit from producing clean fuels from crops and installing wind turbines and solar facilities," said Heeter, who organized an ELS legislative-action committee. "ELS is in a great position to educate people about personal and public ways to address climate change."
Watch your mailboxes this month for the inaugural issue of the Indiana Law newsletter, which details impressive work by Law School alumni, faculty, and students on the climate change issue.
In Memoriam: James Sparks Foster, LLB'52
A 1952 graduate of Indiana Law, James Sparks Foster, 80, passed away at his home in Rushville on April 3.
A World War II veteran serving in the U.S. Army from 1945–1947, Foster belonged to the American Bar Association, the Indiana Bar Association, the IU chapter of Beta Theta Pi fraternity, the IU Alumni Association, the Mental Health Association, the ACLU, and the NAACP. He was also a member of the St. Paul United Methodist Church of Rushville, the Rush County Community Foundation Board, the Rush County Historical Society, the BPOE #1307 of Rushville, Rushville's American Legion Post 150, and the Rushville VFW post. He was also active in the Rush Co. Humane Society.
A career-long Rushville attorney, he was a partner in the law firm Earnest Foster Eder & Levi. He served as Rush County Prosecutor from 1952–56 and practiced general civil and criminal law in Rush and surrounding counties until his retirement in 1996.
Throughout his life, Foster was an avid amateur naturalist and conservationist who enjoyed and passed on his love of the outdoors to his family. He supported many environmental organizations, enjoyed fishing, sailing and bird watching — both in the wild and at his backyard feeders. He was a quiet champion of the underdog.
He is survived by his wife, Ruth Ann Miller, his brother, and his three children and their families.
Welcome Students to Your City!
Join us for a "Welcome to the City" event near you. These receptions give recent graduates and summer interns a chance to connect with area alumni. Professor Pat Baude presents "What's up with the Supreme Court?" during an evening of socializing and networking in three locations this month.Indianapolis
Tuesday, June 5, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Bakers & Daniels LLP, 300 N. Meridian Street Washington, D.C.
Wednesday, June 6, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
National Press Club's First Amendment Lounge, 529 14th Street, NW
Wednesday, June 13, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Rock Bottom Brewery, One West Grand Ave., Chicago
Professor Jim Barnes has been serving on a National Academy of Public Administration panel commissioned by Congress to examine the current system used by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for prioritizing its water resource projects. In March, the panel released recommendations for sweeping changes in the way the Corps' budget is produced and ultimately funded. The goal was to make the Corps a more reliable steward of the nation's critical water resource systems and guardian of its global competitiveness in the movement of waterborne goods. The panel also concluded that the Corps must be responsible for the safety of at-risk populations and the health of water-reliant ecosystems.
Professor Craig Bradley was invited to serve on the National Board of Academic Advisors for the Rehnquist Center on the Constitutional Structures of Government, which will involve planning, attending, and speaking at conferences organized by the Center at the University of Arizona Law School.
Professor Kevin Collins presented his paper "Propertizing Thought" at the Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum May 18 and 19 at Stanford University.
Professor Dan Conkle presented "The Establishment Clause and Religious Expression in Governmental Settings: Four Variables in Search of a Standard" at a conference on "The Religion Clauses in the 21st Century," sponsored by West Virginia University College of Law and the American Constitution Society for Law and Policy.
Professor Charles Geyh served on a panel titled "The Independence of the Courts" with former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor; New York Times reporter Linda Greenhouse; and Judith Kaye, Chief Judge of the State of New York in the first-ever joint meeting of the American Philosophical Society and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in Washington, D.C. Geyh recently presented "Preserving Public Confidence in the Courts" at the University of Houston Law School; "Judicial Ethics and You" to the IU chapter of Phi Delta Phi; and was a speaker in the series, "In Nine We Trust: How the Supreme Court Got the Last Word," featuring Professors Frank Michelman, Frederick Schauer, and Richard Hesse, sponsored by the Northeast Cultural Coop, in Moultonborough, N.H.
Professor Sarah Jane Hughes presented her paper on duties of care and mistakes in payments titled "Duty Issues in the Ever-Changing World of Payments Processing: Is Judge Posner Right that It Is Time for New Rules?" at a conference at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York on April 27. The papers and proceedings will be published in the fall in a symposium issue.
Professor Marshall Leaffer presented his paper, "Trademarks and Keywords, Transnational Issues," at Georgia State University College of Law in Atlanta during a Global Perspectives on Intellectual Property Conference.
Professor Leandra Lederman has had two articles accepted for publication, including "Stranger Than Fiction": Taxing Virtual Worlds, 82 N.Y.U. L. Rev. 2007 (forthcoming) and "Statutory Speed Bumps: The Roles Third Parties Play in Tax Compliance," 60 Stanford L. Rev. 2007 (forthcoming). On April 14, she presented her paper "'Stranger Than Fiction': Taxing Virtual Worlds" at the Critical Tax Conference, which was held at UCLA School of Law.
Professor Ajay Mehrotra presented his paper "The Paradox of Retrenchment: Post-WWI Republican Ascendancy and the Consolidation of the Modern Fiscal State" at the Midwest Political Science Association Conference in Chicago on April 14. He also presented his papers "Mergers, Taxes, and Historical Materialism" at Harvard Law School's Tax Policy Seminar in Cambridge, Mass., April 18; and "Lawyers, Guns & Public Monies: World War I, the U.S. Treasury, and the Administration of the Modern American Fiscal State" at the Boston University School of Law Legal History Workshop in Boston on April 26. He wrote an entry, "Karl N. Llewellyn," in the Encyclopedia of Law & Society: American and Global Perspectives (ed. David Clark, Sage Publications, 2007).
Recent Faculty Media Hits
- Amy Applegate was quoted in "Law schools assist with hurricane relief," Indiana Lawyer.
- James Barnes was quoted in "Losers lick wounds following SC emissions ruling," TechNewsWorld.
- Fred H. Cate was quoted in "IU honored by National Security Agency," Inside Indiana Business; in "Indiana U earns kudos from NSA," Campus Technology; and in "CD of Georgia personal data lost," Atlanta Journal Constitution.
- Dan Conkle was quoted in "Recent court cases show a trend to support nonsectarian prayer," Winston-Salem Journal. He was also interviewed on MSNBC about "In God We Trust" on Indiana license plates.
- Ken Dau-Schmidt was quoted in "Crash victim sues South Bend, firm," South Bend Tribune.
- Joshua Fairfield was interviewed in "We no longer watch stories, we live them," SAP INFO.
- David Fidler was quoted in "Social responsibility: Indians, Mets lead charge for education at academies," Sports Illustrated.
- Luis Fuentes-Rohwer was interviewed about the Marion County election crisis on WXNT.
- William Henderson was quoted in "How good is my law school?" ABA Journal.
- Dawn Johnsen was quoted in "Court invites abortion suits," The New York Sun; in an Associated Press article titled "Analysis: Kennedy's pivotal vote," which appeared in 23 national and international media outlets, including the Washington Post, The Boston Globe, The Guardian Unlimited, Seattle Post-Intelligencer, and St. Petersburg Times; and in "Possibility of dissent gets two tossed from speech," Bloomington Herald-Times.
- Donna Nagy was quoted in "Lilly faces Zyprexa suit from investors," Indianapolis Star.
- Lauren Robel was quoted in "Istrabadi to teach in law school," Bloomington Herald-Times; and in "Iraq diplomat with local ties to teach at IU," Northwest Indiana Times.
- Timothy Waters was quoted on the possible implications of the Kosovo negotiations in "U cemu je Kosovo jedinstven slucaj?" Radio Free Europe; and in "Partition as 'more humane solution'," OneWorld.