Political Science 220 – Constitutional Law – Introductory Video

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Constitutional Law, Legal History and Civil Liberties at the University of Virginia School of Law

Professor Risa Goluboff discusses the Law School’s constitutional law, legal history and civil liberties programs during an Admitted Students Open House.

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Teaching Constitutional Law

The CUNY School of Law is “very different” because “we start constitutional law from day one,” says Distinguished Professor Ruthann Robson. Students are then able to do advanced work in courses such as Race and the Law, Immigration Law and others.

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Litigation Expert, Born in Los Angeles

Not all lawyers are litigators. Court litigation is an art. Constant practice and dedication is needed to master this art. There are lawyers who chose to be employed in the government service, some choose to become corporate executives and some are contented doing notaries. To the fresh graduate-lawyers, they associate with big law firms and […]

Valparaiso University School of Law – Prof. Ivan Bodensteiner

Professor Ivan Bodensteiner of the Valparaiso University School of Law shares his thoughts on Constitutional Law, the Supreme Court and related issues.

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The Path of Constitutional Law: Continuity Crossroads Crisis

The path of constitutional law has indeed run through the Nation’s most pivotal events and controversies—from the Civil War to the Cold War, from industrialization to the computer age, and from states’ rights to civil rights. How well has the Constitution mediated society’s most basic conflicts? What are the most important issues that remain unsettled in constitutional law? And can our Constitution be readily adapted to the challenges on the horizon? In this presentation from UC Berkeley School of Law, six of the nation’s top legal scholars address these questions and more. [10/2005] [Public Affairs] [Show ID: 11153]

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The Return to De Jure Constitutional Law is RIGHT NOW underway. Stay Vigillant

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Sharia Law Replaces Civil Law in Poor Indonesian Islands – Lewis Simmons

Complete video at: http://fora.tv/2009/10/24/Lewis_M_Simons_on_Southeast_Asia_The_Next_Front

Lewis M. Simons, journalist and co-author of The Next Front, tells of how Sharia law has supplanted constitutional law in some remote Indonesian islands. The poverty stricken residents have allowed Muslim clerics to collaborate with military and police officials to enforce the Islamic religious law.

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With his co-author, Senator Christopher Bond, Lewis M. Simons, a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, argues that Southeast Asia, and especially Indonesia, will be the next hot spot in the war on terror. The authors propose that the U.S., having lost credibility with failed military efforts in the Middle East, deploy “smart power” — civilians — instead of soldiers to defuse anger and create alternatives to violent movements. – Politics and Prose Bookstore

Lewis M. Simons is a freelance writer who won the 1986 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting. He served as the foreign policy correspondent for Time magazine from 1996 to 1997 and bureau chief in Tokyo for Knight-Ridder Newspapers from 1989 to 1996. He has also been a correspondent for the Associated Press and a reporter for the Washington Post.

Simons is the author of Worth Dying For, published by William Morrow and Company, as well as numerous articles for the Atlantic Monthly, National Geographic, Smithsonian, and the New York Times. He lives in Washington, D.C.

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