In this Syracuse.com article, Professor Nina Kohn notes that since survivors only have a year to file a lawsuit, they should start searching for an attorney now.
Syracuse University plans to continue to pursue diversity and equitable admissions through recruitment in the case the Supreme Court bans affirmative action in college admissions, an SU spokesperson told The Daily Orange in a written statement. The Court heard arguments in early November for two cases against Harvard College and the University of North Carolina, questioning the use of affirmative action and race consideration in admissions processes.
‘What’s at Stake’: University Professor David Driesen Participates on Maxwell Panel Focused on U.S. Climate Legislation
The U.S. Supreme Court reduced the power of the EPA to regulate carbon emissions in June.
A panel at the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs’ Center for Policy Research covered the decision’s implications along with the recently passed Inflation Reduction Act, which increased credits for renewable energy sources and allocated funding toward electric transportation.
“Live news is challenging,” said Professor Roy Gutterman L’00, Director of the Tully Center for Free Speech, in an article by Yahoo! News. “If this case ends up going in the plaintiff’s side, I think news organizations that do live broadcasts might want to be careful with the things that they put on the air.”
According to Vice Dean Keith Bybee in this Law 360 article, “the outcome of the midterm elections is critical. Should Republicans take control of the Senate, we can expect a burst of confirmations to follow in the lame-duck Congress following the election, but then I think you would see Biden’s confirmations in a Republican-controlled Senate grind to a halt.”