Podcasting at Newark Law

Podcasts are a new and innovative way to automatically download multimedia content to your personal computer and mp3 player. The Library plans to make available recordings of interesting and timely events happening at the Law School. Learn how to subscribe.

Special Events at the Law School

Guest lectures, Faculty speeches, and other interesting happenings at the law school. Subscribe Subscribe to the Newark Law Podcast.

Listen or view recent events by following the links below:

 

The Rehnquist Legacy in Criminal Procedure by Professor Craig Bradley
Date: 10/04/07 Length: 1:29:03
Robert A. Lucas, Professor of Law at the University of Indiana Law School (Bloomington), was the featured speaker on this program. Prof. Bradley has recently edited a collection of essays entitled “The Rehnquist Legacy,” published by Cambridge University Press. His contributions to the collection are an essay introducing the collection and an essay entitled “The Fourth Amendment: Be Reasonable.” After Prof. Bradley speaks, three commenters gave responses: George Thomas, Elizabeth Rapaport, and Laura Cohen. Prof. Chuck Jones moderated the panel.

Audio: mp3.
New Jersey Law Librarians Association 2007 Annual Business Meeting & Program
Date: 05/15/07: Length: 2:03:16
Our meeting venue, Liberty Hall, is acclaimed as a New Jersey treasure, a gift of history from the Kean family. Our speaker, Mark Lender, history professor at Kean, is working on the recent George Washington letter discovery. Read more about Liberty Hall in the Star Ledger articles on May 6th "A priceless historic gift from state’s first family" and May 10th "Opening the door to the past". Mark Edward Lender is professor and chairman of the History Department, and the former dean of the Kean University’s Nathan Weiss Graduate College. His teaching and scholarship have focused on early American military and social history, and he often writes on New Jersey subjects. Professor Lender has been the recipient of several rofessional awards, including the Richard J. Hughes Award (2005), the highest honor conferred by the New Jersey Historical Commission. Among his publications, Drinking in America: A History (Free Press; co-authored with James Kirby Martin) remains a standard in the field, as does “A Respectable Army”: The Military Origins of the Republic, 1763-1789 (rev. ed, 2005), also with Martin. His latest book is “This Honorable Court”: The United States District Court for the District of New Jersey (Rutgers University Press). Lender also is author or co-author of many other publications on the Revolution, and he is completing a book on the Monmouth Campaign of 1778.

Part one: Prof. Lender addressed the provocative question of whether a constitutional amendment can be declared unconstitutional.

Part two: NJLLA Annual Meeting
Panel Discussion on "ELECTRONIC VOTING: WILL YOUR VOTE COUNT?"
Date: 03/08/07: Length: 1:03:16
Professor Penny Venetis of the Constitutional Litigation Clinic challenged the constitutionality of electronic voting machines and won a victory in the NJ Appellate Division. Professor Edward W. Felton has done extensive work on the vulnerabilities of the software and hardware of voting machines. Representative Rush Holt has introduced federal legislation to protect electronic votes.
Streaming Video: Play
Statutory Interpretation: Looking Back, Looking Forward — The 2006 David J. Stoffer Lecture
Date: 1/25/06 Length: 1:11:21
Rutgers School of Law-Newark Professor Carlos Gonzalez lectures. Introduction by Dean Stuart Deutsch. Includes a lengthy question and answer session following Professor Gonzalez's Remarks.
Audio: streaming | mp3.
Civil Liberties in a Time of War
Date: 11/16/05: Length: 1:14:44
Geoffrey R. Stone, Professor of Law at the University of Chicago Law School, delivers the annual 2005 Paul S. Miller Lecture. Introduction by Dean Stuart Deutsch.
Streaming Video: Play | Audio: Download
RFID: THE DIGITAL ERA AND PRIVACY
Date: 11/04/05 Length: 1:52:26
Symposium addressing Radio frequency identification--RFID--is a new technology that uses computer microchips to track books, animals, automobiles, packages, people and anything that can carry a small microchip. Leaders in the field discussed the pros and cons of this new and developing technology. Speakers include Dean Carol Roehrenbeck (Introduction), Dean Staurt Deutsch (Introduction), Grayson Barber (Part 1), Barry Steinhardt (Part 1), Leslie Burger (Part 2), and Lee Tien (Part 2). Symposium Website
Streaming Video: Introduction | Part 1 Part 2 | Download Audio of Full Program

Other Legal Podcasts

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Need Help?

If you have any questions about how to subscribe or play the media files available through the podcast please contact Wei Fang at the Law Library via email at wfang@kinoy.rutgers.edu or via phone at (973) 353-3061.