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Prof. Schwidetzky: Tax Plan Provision Could Benefit 'the Everyman'

Prof. Schwidetzky: Tax Plan Provision Could Benefit 'the Everyman'

November 21, 2017

In a Baltimore Sun op-ed, University of Baltimore School of Law Professor Walter Schwidetzky writes that while many pundits have criticized the Republican tax-reform plan, saying it would favor the rich over "the everyman," one proposed change would benefit the "little guy" by giving a multi-billion-dollar boost to Social Security and Medicare.

Prof. Wehle: How Should We Define the Word 'Arms' in the 2nd Amendment?

Prof. Wehle: How Should We Define the Word 'Arms' in the 2nd Amendment?

November 16, 2017

Writing in The Hill, University of Baltimore School of Law Professor Kimberley Wehle dispels a number of "legal myths" that have evolved around the Second Amendment and the regulation of weapons. How we define the word "arms," as it is used in the amendment's language, is highly important, she says.

Two Events, Two Films Celebrate Thurgood Marshall's 50th Anniversary on Supreme Court

Two Events, Two Films Celebrate Thurgood Marshall's 50th Anniversary on Supreme Court

October 24, 2017

This month marks the 50th anniversary of Thurgood Marshall's swearing-in as an associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Marshall, who was born and raised in Baltimore, served on the Court from 1967 to 1991. He was the Court's 96th justice and its first African-American justice. Don't miss two events this week at the University of Baltimore that honor Justice Marshall and feature two films about him.

New Edition of UB Law Magazine Explores the Promise of Diversity

New Edition of UB Law Magazine Explores the Promise of Diversity

September 28, 2017

The latest edition of Baltimore Law - the official magazine of the University of Baltimore School of Law - explores the topic of diversity and its positive effects on the legal profession. A close look at the school's Fannie Angelos Program for Academic Excellence is featured.

Law Professor Considers Whether C.T.E. Could Be Part of a Criminal Defense

Law Professor Considers Whether C.T.E. Could Be Part of a Criminal Defense

September 25, 2017

University of Baltimore School of Law Professor J. Amy Dillard is the co-author of a New York Times op-ed concerning the case of former New England Patriots player Aaron Hernandez, who hanged himself in prison after being convicted of murder. An autopsy determined that Hernandez had an advanced case of chronic traumatic encephalopathy, or C.T.E., a degenerative brain disease. In the op-ed, Prof. Dillard considers whether C.T.E. could be cited in a criminal defense.

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