The Faculty Colloquia

Syracuse University College of Law presents the Faculty Colloquia, convening leading scholars from the College and other institutions. Addressing subjects from executive orders and government agencies to humanitarian law and medical patents, these workshops aim to broaden the horizons of legal scholarship, facilitate the sharing of ideas, and challenge how we think about the law and legal practice.

2020-2021 Program

September 9, 5 p.m.Lightning Round & Celebration of Scholarship
September 17Professor Jake Elberg, Seton Hall Law: “Health Care Fraud Means Never Having to Say You’re Sorry”
October 14Professor Kathryn Sikkink, Harvard Kennedy School: “Making Human Rights Work in the 21st Century,” co-hosted by Professor Arlene Kanter’s CUSE Grant Project on Effectiveness of Human Rights Treaties
October 26Professor Mark Nevitt, Syracuse Law: “Is Climate Change a National Emergency?” and Professor Cora True-Frost on “Harmony and Dissonance at the Intersections of International Human Rights Law”
November 12Professor Carol Brown, Richmond School of Law: “Extraordinary,” co-sponsored by the Center on Property, Citizenship, and Social Entrepreneurism
November 18The Hon. James E. Baker, Syracuse Law, discusses his new book The Centaur’s Dilemma: National Security Law for the Coming AI Revolution
December 4“Half-Baked” Mini Workshops with Syracuse Law’s Professor Cora True-Frost (“Harmony and Dissonance at the Intersections of International Human Rights Law”) and Professor Jenny Breen (“The Capital ‘in His Person’: Human Capital Theory and the Mid-Twentieth-Century Redefinition of the ‘Labor Question'”)
December 9Professor Danielle Stokes, Syracuse Law: “Zoning for Climate Change”
February 4Professor David Driesen, Syracuse Law: “How Giving the President Unfettered Removal Authority Can Undermine the Senate’s Role in Appointments.”
February 11Professor Stacey Tovino, Oklahoma Law: “Not So Private.” Discussants: Professor Nina Kohn and Professor Doron Dorfman, Syracuse Law.
February 18Professor Osagie Obasogie, Berkeley Law: “Excited Delirium and Police Use of Force.”
March 11Professor Eric Talley, Columbia Law, on “Price Gouging in a Pandemic.”
March 17Professor Arlene Kanter, Syracuse Law: “The Future is Here: The Right to Remote Work under the Americans with Disabilities Act.”
April 1Professor John Lovett, Loyola Law School: “Easements and Change: The Case for the Uniform Easement Relocation Act.” Discussant: Professor Robin Malloy, Syracuse Law. Co-sponsored by the Center on Property, Citizenship, and Social Entrepreneurism.
April 8Professor Paula Johnson and Aili Obandja, Syracuse Law: “Justice for the Souls of Black People: The Case for Reparations in Namibia and the United States”
April 22Professor Nina Kohn, Syracuse Law: “Legislating Supported Decision-Making”