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Law Professor: North Carolina Law Was a Clear Attempt to Curb Voting Rights

Law Professor: North Carolina Law Was a Clear Attempt to Curb Voting Rights

August 9, 2016

Professor José Anderson contributed an op-ed to The AFRO about a decision by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit that invalidated a North Carolina voter law enacted by the state legislature. As other states' similar laws are struck down, Anderson says, "We can only hope this trend continues to banish forever such anti-democratic, unconstitutional illegal practices."

Middle School Students Try Their Hand at Law School

Middle School Students Try Their Hand at Law School

July 22, 2016

Middle school students taking part in Higher Achievement Baltimore's six-week Summer Academy gathered at the University of Baltimore's John and Frances Angelos Law Center on July 22 for a discussion of professional ethics, moot court arguments and meetings with UB law students, faculty and staff. Many of these students go on to top high schools and nearly 95 percent progress to college.

Sports Law Professor: Overhaul Rules to Promote 'Clean, Authentic Competition'

Sports Law Professor: Overhaul Rules to Promote 'Clean, Authentic Competition'

July 20, 2016

Writing in U.S. News & World Report, University of Baltimore School of Law Professor Dionne Koller says that the leaders of international sport must overhaul their governance structure and rules to "sincerely promote clean, authentic competition."

Lyle Denniston, Dean of Supreme Court Press Corps, to Join UB

Lyle Denniston, Dean of Supreme Court Press Corps, to Join UB

July 1, 2016

Lyle Denniston, long-time Supreme Court reporter and unofficial dean of the Supreme Court press corps, will join the University of Baltimore this fall as the Wilson H. Elkins Professor of Academic Transformation with UB's Bank of America Center for Excellence in Learning, Teaching and Technology.

Law Professor: Olympics Are Under Siege

Law Professor: Olympics Are Under Siege

June 21, 2016

Writing in The New York Times, University of Baltimore School of Law Professor Dionne Koller says the International Olympic Committee's recent decision to welcome a team of 10 refugees from troubled nations exemplifies the best of the Olympic movement and comes at a time when that movement's fundamental values seem under siege. Koller, the director of UB's Center for Sport and the Law, writes that the IOC must address issues such as the Russian doping controversy if it is to maintain its credibility as a proponent of clean sport.

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