July 24 - Inside Higher Ed
Not long ago Raizel Liebler and June Liebert, two librarians at the John Marshall Law School in Chicago, needed to refer to the Conference’s announcement in their paper “Something Rotten in the State of Legal Citation: The Life Span of a United States Supreme Court Citation Containing an Internet Link (1996-2010),” which appeared a couple of weeks ago in the Yale Journal of Law and Technology. … In a footnote, the authors said, “The irony of being unable to access a website we wanted to cite in an article about the ephemeral nature of websites, including discussion of reasons to avoid citing websites, was not lost on us.”
July 22 - PR Web
With school resuming next month, it’s an appropriate time for incoming first-year law students to give some thought to strategies for success. William Powers, associate dean for Admission and Student Affairs at Chicago’s John Marshall Law School, has some advice for the new students.
July 16 - Chicago Daily Law Bulletin
"I always knew in the back of my mind that ultimately I would return to the practice of law and litigating cases."
Sterba retired July 1 and started work the next day as a partner at Walsh, Fewkes, Sterba Law Offices—formerly Walsh, Fewkes & Kantas P.C. He intends to handle criminal defense and personal-injury cases for plaintiffs, he said.
July 17 - Chicago Daily Law Bulletin
The opinion of the Court contended that the general rule has always been that the Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination is neither self-executing nor claimed simply by standing rule.
Rather, a person must explicitly assert the right at the time he is exercising it. There are two exceptions to this rule: First, Griffin v. California, 380 U.S. 609 (1965), held that a criminal defendant's decision not to testify at trial is tantamount to an express assertion of the right and, therefore, the prosecutor is barred from asking the jury to use this against the defendant.
July 14 - Honolulu Star-Advertiser
"I see no light at the end of the tunnel for this case," said Gil Johnston, a John Marshall Law School professor who is familiar with Hawaiian home land issues, practiced here in the 1970s and read Hifo's ruling at the Star-Advertiser's request.
July 16 - Chicago Daily Law Bulletin
What she lacks in age, the 27-year-old St. Louis native might make up for in savvy. She's spent the formative years of her career bumping elbows and polishing her political skills with some of the best-known figures in the Illinois political galaxy.
July 15 - Chicago Daily Law Bulletin
Owning things is an important concept for Oprah Winfrey. She once testified that she created a culture of ownership at her company, Harpo Productions. "My intent always is to own myself and every part of myself I can, including photographs, a building, everything in the building. I have, you know, created a culture … at Harpo of ownership." She owns O, the magazine. She owns OWN, that Oprah Winfrey Network. She owns a lot of things. One thing she does not own is the trademark "Own Your Power."
The testimony above about Oprah's culture of ownership was given almost 15 years ago in a deposition in the case of Natkin v. Winfrey, 111 F. Supp. 2d 1003 (N.D. Ill. 200)/ It was a suit by two Chicago freelance photographers, Paul Natkin and Stephen Green, who claimed that Winfrey published some of their copyrighted photographs in one of her books without their permission. They had created the photos over a period of years during tapings of "The Oprah Winfrey Show."
July 16 - MentalHelp.net
Recently renovated, its design is tailored specifically toward taming the anxieties of veterans with PTSD. The school recognized that the clinic was failing to meet the needs of veterans because its previous design was too claustrophobic, sterile, and stress-provoking by its use of colors and lighting.
July 16 - The Contrary Domino
Steve Schwinn, a professor of constitutional law at the John Marshall Law School, said making such a case could prove difficult. He referenced a 2001 Circuit Court decision involving Ford Motor Company versus the state of Texas. The court rejected Ford’s claim that Texas state law violated the Commerce Clause when it prevented Ford from selling used cars through its own website.
July 16 - For What It's Worth
Attorney Katherine A. O'Dell has announced her plans to seek election to the Cook County Circuit Court from the 10th Judicial Subcircuit. That's a link to her campaign website in the preceding sentence; her site will be added to list of judicial candidate websites when I put that up in the Sidebar.