News » Archives » September 2008

Student Groups Host Immigration Symposium

The Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics, and Public Policy (JLEPP), in conjunction with the Hispanic Law Student Association, presents “Yearning to Breathe Free: Immigrants and the American Dream,” a symposium on immigration on Tuesday, September 30, at 5:00 p.m. in the Law School courtroom.

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New Book Features NDLS Faculty

A new book titled “Peace through Commerce: Responsible Corporate Citizenship and the Ideals of the United Nations Global Compact,” includes essays by major business leaders and scholars—including Notre Dame Law School’s Douglass Cassel and Sean O’Brien—who discuss the issues presented by the United Nations Global Compact, including the impact of commerce in promoting peace and the benefits of global economic development through voluntary corporate policies and actions.

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Prof. Camacho on Assisted Migration in Journal Nature

Notre Dame Law Professor Alejandro Camacho tells Nature-an international weekly journal of science-that the legal implication of assisted migration are immense. Assisted migration is the relocation of species threatened by climate change. This environmental tactic is not currently practiced, and is a controversial idea.

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CCHR Post-doc Discusses Human Rights in Sudan

On Monday, Sept. 15, Muthee Kiunga, a post-doctoral research associate for Notre Dame Law School’s Center for Civil and Human Rights (CCHR) will present “Beyond Darfur: Conflict and Human Rights in Southern and Eastern Sudan.” The talk begins at 12:15 in room 101 of the Law School.

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Professor Snead Joins Thought Leaders at World Meeting

The Dalai Lama. U.S. Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito. Notre Dame Law Professor Carter Snead. They all have this in common: Each has been invited to speak at The Rimini Meeting over the years. The Rimini Meeting is one of the largest, most highly regarded cultural events in the world.

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Teaching China to Count

The Olympics have concluded to acclaim for China’s global leadership role, celebration of China winning the most gold medals, and new reports that China has extended its global lead in greenhouse gas emissions. The numbers supporting this news suggests that China should be prepared to address its pollution problems just as zealously as it prepared for the Olympics.

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