Download 59th Annual John R. Coen Lecture Is Law A Driverless Car Featuring Eric L. Talley mp3


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The 59th Annual John R. Coen Lecture "Is Law a Driverless Car? Assessing How (or Whether) the Data Analytics Revolution Will Transform the Legal Profession" featuring Professor Eric L. Talley, Isidor and Seville Sulzbacher Professor of Law at Columbia Law School, on Thursday, March 17, 2016.

In this lecture, Professor Talley considered how - and to what extent - the data analytics revolution now underway is changing the human face of law. He argued that while analytics will continue to transform the profession in profound ways, those changes are more likely to emphasize - not diminish - the importance of human judgment, skill, and professionalism. Not only is the continued vitality of such traits desirable on their own merits, but the very nature of legal evolution unavoidably requires the capacity and flexibility of human judgment. This is no less true, and is most likely amplified, in a world where algorithmic analysis can be helpful for law. The lawyers of tomorrow will be different from those of today. They will perform different tasks, and face different questions and problems. They will need at least some different skill sets. But the critical role they have always played in our political and civic lives will not shrink; it will evolve.

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30th Annual Rothgerber Conference: Opening Remarks and Book Chat
Opening Remarks - Professor Suzette Malveaux, University of Colorado Law School Book Chat featuring "The Princeton Fugitive Slave: The Trials of James Collins Johnson" written by Colorado Law School Dean Lolita Buckner Inniss Lolita Buckner Inniss, Dean, University of Colorado Law School and Hilary Green, Associate Professor of History, University of Alabama April 8, 2022 University of Colorado Law School, Boulder CO

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Colorado Law Talk: Oppression in American, Islamic, and Jewish Private Law
In this talk, Professor Rabea Benhalim engages in an important conversation about how private law across the legal traditions of American, Islamic, and Jewish law can best protect parties against oppression and exploitation. While much of the conversation on combating oppression is typically focused on public law, Professor Benhalim explores how private law can provide powerful protections for vulnerable parties. Thursday, May 12, 2022 University of Colorado Law School

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Celebrating the Graduation of the Class of 2022
"Being bold means daring to dream and then grasping and achieving that dream." Governor Jared Polis, Commencement Celebration 2022 Keynote Speaker.

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Korey Wise - Adopted Alumni Award

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The Columbia Law Experience: One Semester In
Ever wondered what it’s like to be a Columbia Law 1L? Get the inside story straight from four CLS students after their first semester. We first met these students during orientation. Take a look: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nsJcZdhXvI0

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Our Common Ground: A History of America's Public Lands - Book Release Event with John Leshy, Author
Presented by the Colorado Law Scholar in U.S. Lands Conservation, the Colorado Environmental Law Journal, and the Getches Wilkinson Center. John Leshy, Distinguished Professor of Law, University of California, Hastings College of Law University of Colorado Law School April 21, 2022

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Panel 1: Institutional Complicity in U.S. Slavery; the Role of the Judiciary and Higher Education
Moderator: Erin Vanek (Colorado Law '22) Professor Michael Higginbotham (University of Baltimore Law School), Professor Brian Mitchell (University of Arkansas at Little Rock), Professor Christopher Mathis (University of Iowa College of Law - visiting) April 8, 2022 University of Colorado Law School, Boulder, Colorado

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Panel 2: Vestiges of Slavery in the Criminal Justice System
Moderator: Professor Ben Levin (Colorado Law) Professor Jack Chin (UC Davis School of Law), Professor Sunita Patel (UCLA School of Law), Professor Monica Bell (Yale Law), Robert Saleem Holbrook (Executive Director of the Abolition Law Center, Penn Law) April 8, 2022 University of Colorado Law School, Boulder, Colorado

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Ben Carson: An Extraordinary Life - Conversations from Penn State
Ben Carson overcame all odds to become a neurosurgeon and, by age 33, director of pediatric neurosurgery at the Johns Hopkins Childrens Center. Hear Carson discuss his work and philanthropy, his thoughts on health care reform, and about whats still on his to-do list. ▶︎▶︎ Stream PBS: https://wpsu.psu.edu/passport/ ▶︎▶︎ Support WPSU: https://wpsu.psu.edu/donate/pledge/ ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/wpsu.org ► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/wpsu ► Twitter: https://mobile.twitter.com/WPSU

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Korey Wise Bham Kickoff Tour

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Steve Jobs' 2005 Stanford Commencement Address
Drawing from some of the most pivotal points in his life, Steve Jobs, chief executive officer and co-founder of Apple Computer and of Pixar Animation Studios, urged graduates to pursue their dreams and see the opportunities in life's setbacks -- including death itself -- at the university's 114th Commencement on June 12, 2005. Transcript of Steve Jobs' address: http://news-service.stanford.edu/news/2005/june15/jobs-061505.html Stanford University channel on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/stanford

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Ames Moot Court Competition 2015
The case Abrams v. Vita, Inc. was argued on November 16, 2016, at the Ames Moot Court competition. The presiding judges were Hon. Elena Kagan ’86, Associate Justice, U.S. Supreme Court; Hon. Debra Ann Livingston ’84, U.S. Court of Appeals for The Second Circuit; Hon. Robert L. Wilkins ’89, U.S. Court of Appeals for The District of Columbia Circuit. The Ames Competition, held in the historic Ames Courtroom of Harvard Law School, is one of the most prestigious competitions for appellate brief writing and advocacy in the country. The students participating in the Final Round started the competition in fall of their 2L year.  Two teams progressed to the Final Round through their strong research abilities and excellent written and oral advocacy.

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"A Time for Choosing" by Ronald Reagan
"The Speech" is what Ronald Reagan called it. Today we call it, "A Time for Choosing," and it was a pivotal turning point in Ronald Reagan's life. Ronald Reagan began a long side-career of public speaking as his acting career closed out. He traveled across the country meeting Lions Clubs, Rotary Clubs, Chambers of Commerce and any other civic-minded local groups. This continued and intensified during his service as the General Electric spokesperson while hosting their sponsored television series. "The Speech" was delivered in various forms and to different audiences as each word was honed, measured and memorized. During the 1964 Presidential campaign, Republican party officials in California, who knew Reagan's powerful message and delivery, asked him to film a speech on behalf of the Republican candidate, Barry Goldwater. The speech was aired on October 27, 1964 and it was electrifying. Donations to the Republican party and candidates increased dramatically. The Republican Party took note and they targeted Reagan as a candidate from that point forward. He agreed in 1966 to run for Governor of California. He won two terms, and eventually won the Presidency. Table of Contents: 0:00 Choose My Own Words 1:42 We Haven't Balanced Our Budget 2:14 As For The Peace That We Would Preserve... 3:28 Government is Beholden to The People 6:22 Government's Involvement In The Farm Economy 8:26 The Assault on Freedom Carries On 10:18 The Need Grows Greater; the Program Grows Greater 12:37 What Are We Doing to Those We Seek to Help? 15:14 Barry Goldwater Thinks We Can 17:50 No Government Ever Voluntarily Reduces Itself 20:47 Democratic Opponents Seem Unwilling to Debate 23:55 Perhaps There Is a Simple Answer 27:17 You And I Have a Rendezvous With Destiny Watch a special "Remembering A Time For Choosing" video here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ulQ7kJIhZqg For more information on the ongoing works of President Reagan's Foundation, please visit http://www.reaganfoundation.org For more information on donations, visit https://www.reaganfoundation.org/support-us Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RonaldReagan Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ronaldreagan Follow us on Instagram: https://http://instagram.com/reaganfoundation Follow us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/ronald-reagan-presidential-library-foundation Newsletter Sign-up: https://www.reaganfoundation.org/newsletter

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Why the poorest county in West Virginia has faith in Donald Trump | Anywhere but Washington
Donald Trump was more popular in McDowell County than anywhere else in America during the Republican primaries. Paul Lewis explores the power of the Republican presidential nominee’s message in the poorest county of West Virginia. Subscribe to The Guardian on YouTube ► http://bit.ly/subscribegdn Support the Guardian ► https://support.theguardian.com/contribute Today in Focus podcast ► https://www.theguardian.com/news/series/todayinfocus Sign up for the Guardian documentaries newsletter ► https://www.theguardian.com/info/2016/sep/02/sign-up-for-the-guardian-documentaries-update The Guardian ► https://www.theguardian.com The Guardian YouTube network: Guardian News ► http://is.gd/guardianwires Guardian Football ► http://is.gd/guardianfootball Guardian Sport ► http://bit.ly/GDNsport Guardian Culture ► http://is.gd/guardianculture #Trump #WestVirginia #DonaldTrump #AnywhereButWashington #USA

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Ames Moot Court Competition 2019
The case, United States Department of Interior v. Bryce Caldwell, was argued on Nov. 12, at the Ames Moot Court Competition. The presiding judges were Merrick Garland ’77, of the United States Court of Appeals District of Columbia Circuit; Michelle Friedland of the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, and Amul Thapar, of the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. Patricia Roberts Harris Memorial Team (Respondents): Charlotte Butash Kelsey Fraser (oralist) Hilary Hurd Melanie Fontes (oralist) Kate Peiffer Alicia Alvero Koski Janet Wood Reno Memorial Team (Petitioners): Kevin Chen Mikaela Gilbert-Lurie (oralist) Caroline Li Al Kelly (oralist) KC Jaski Eliza Green The Ames Competition, held in the historic Ames Courtroom of Harvard Law School, is one of the most prestigious competitions for appellate brief writing and advocacy in the country. The students participating in the Final Round started the competition in fall of their 2L year. Two teams progressed to the Final Round through their strong research abilities and excellent written and oral advocacy.

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Warp Drive and Aliens: Bryan Gaensler Public Lecture
In his live public lecture at Perimeter Institute on February 5, 2020, astronomer Bryan Gaensler (Dunlap Institute for Astronomy and Astrophysics, University of Toronto) explored the latest thinking on interstellar travel and on the search for alien life – including why he believes the frontiers of current research may be more exciting and visionary than any fictional stories we can imagine. Perimeter Institute (charitable registration number 88981 4323 RR0001) is the world’s largest independent research hub devoted to theoretical physics, created to foster breakthroughs in the fundamental understanding of our universe, from the smallest particles to the entire cosmos. The Perimeter Institute Public Lecture Series is made possible in part by the support of donors like you. Be part of the equation: https://perimeterinstitute.ca/inspiring-and-educating-public Subscribe for updates on future live webcasts, events, free posters, and more: https://insidetheperimeter.ca/newsletter/ facebook.com/pioutreach twitter.com/perimeter instagram.com/perimeterinstitute Donate: https://perimeterinstitute.ca/give-today

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Justice: What's The Right Thing To Do? Episode 01 "THE MORAL SIDE OF MURDER"
To register for the 2015 course, visit https://www.edx.org/course/justice-harvardx-er22-1x-0. PART ONE: THE MORAL SIDE OF MURDER If you had to choose between (1) killing one person to save the lives of five others and (2) doing nothing even though you knew that five people would die right before your eyes if you did nothing—what would you do? What would be the right thing to do? Thats the hypothetical scenario Professor Michael Sandel uses to launch his course on moral reasoning. After the majority of students votes for killing the one person in order to save the lives of five others, Sandel presents three similar moral conundrums—each one artfully designed to make the decision more difficult. As students stand up to defend their conflicting choices, it becomes clear that the assumptions behind our moral reasoning are often contradictory, and the question of what is right and what is wrong is not always black and white. PART TWO: THE CASE FOR CANNIBALISM Sandel introduces the principles of utilitarian philosopher, Jeremy Bentham, with a famous nineteenth century legal case involving a shipwrecked crew of four. After nineteen days lost at sea, the captain decides to kill the weakest amongst them, the young cabin boy, so that the rest can feed on his blood and body to survive. The case sets up a classroom debate about the moral validity of utilitarianism—and its doctrine that the right thing to do is whatever produces "the greatest good for the greatest number."

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Ames Moot Court Competition 2018
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States Sonia Sotomayor was at Harvard Law School on Nov. 13 to preside over the 2018 Ames Moot Court Competition. Justice Sotomayor was joined on the bench by Judge Jennifer Walker Elrod ’92 of the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals and Judge Susan Carney ’77 of the 2nd Circuit Court of Appeals to hear the fictitious case, Groves v. Gallant, a constitutional dispute over the right of a convicted criminal to “keep and bear arms” and the right to publish instructions for 3D-printing guns on the Internet. The two teams of 3Ls—the Grace Murray Hopper Memorial Team for the petitioner and the Clarence Earl Gideon Memorial Team for the respondent—clashed over the constitutionality of two revised statutes, specifically whether one violates the Second Amendment as applied to the petitioner, and whether the other violates the Free Speech Clause of the First Amendment.

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Special Program on the U.S. Supreme Court (2022)
Leondra R. Kruger (California Supreme Court) moderates a Sunday panel discussion at the 2022 ALI Annual Meeting with former U.S. Solicitors General Paul D. Clement and Seth P. Waxman. Topics include the role of the solicitors general, their relationship with the U.S. Supreme Court, and more. Learn more about The American Law Institute at www.ali.org.

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Debate for US Senator from Illinois (Obama, Keyes)
Debate for US Senator from Illinois Barack Obama, Alan Keyes October 26, 2004

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