“The Internet fundamentally changed Intellectual Property,” said Mark Lemley, author, legal scholar and director of the Law, Science and Technology program at Stanford Law School, during Georgia State University College of Law’s 56th Henry J. Miller Distinguished Lecture Series on Sept. 17.
Lemley, the William H. Neukom Professor of Law, discussed “Intellectual Property in… more »
Visiting Lecturer Megan E. Boyd understands oral litigation is not the primary means of advocating for clients in most practice areas – writing is. She is committed to helping students strengthen skills in this area.
“I pursued a career in academia because I believe I can contribute most to the practice… more »
ATLANTA – Recently issued new Internal Revenue Service (IRS) rules for tax-exempt, typically nonprofit, hospitals designed to help protect patients from health care financial burdens are inadequate and need further legal reform, Georgia State University College of Law Assistant Professor Erin C. Fuse Brown says.
Distinguished University Professor and Professor of Law Timothy D. Lytton has a longstanding interest in the public policy implications of tort litigation. He’ll expand that interest by teaching Administrative Law, Torts, Products Liability and Legislation & Statutory Interpretation at Georgia State Law.
Zettler Brings Reulatory Science Background To College… more »
In 2014, the United States recorded 644 cases of measles from 27 states. Through May 29, 21 states and the District of Columbia reported 173 people with measles, including one from Georgia. Of these cases, 68 percent or 117 resulted from the Disneyland outbreak, affecting 24 individuals who visited the amusement park in mid-December.
ATLANTA – A recent Georgia Supreme Court rule change gives the Fulton County Business Court explicit authority to hear disputes ancillary to international commercial arbitrations. The timing of the amendment is significant, coming in time for the late September opening of an arbitration hearing facility, the more »
The right to a jury trial serves as the foundation of the American criminal justice system. The Sixth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution guarantees the right to an impartial jury in criminal prosecutions. The Constitution does not define “impartiality,” but the U.S. Supreme Court has held that a jury must be drawn from a… more »