Dean and Paul E. Beam Professor of Law
Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law
Lawrence W. Inlow Hall, Room 227H
530 W. New York Street
Indianapolis, IN 46202-3225
Faculty Profile Webpage
Thanks to the editors of the Indiana Law Review for inviting my comments. I applaud your efforts to expand the journal’s scope and reach.
This post marks a personal anniversary of sorts. I have been dean of our school for a year, and it would be impossible to describe the experience in a short essay. But as a renowned philosopher once said, “We do not learn from experience . . . we learn from reflecting on experience.” . So indulge me some brief reflections.
by Michele Lorbieski Anderson
Frost Brown Todd
201 North Illinois Street, Suite 1900
Indianapolis, IN 46244-0961
Attorney Profile Webpage
All of the social media sites and applications available today share one thing in common: the users provide the content. As such, social media can be a good source of electronically stored information (“ESI”) about those users, most commonly in the form of pictures, statements, or videos. The phrase “you can’t trust everything that you see on the internet” hints at the most obvious barriers to the admission of evidence from social media, which are authentication and hearsay.
September 23, 2014 Symposium (Click Here for additional information)
LIABILITY, RIGHTS AND REMEDIES IN TOXIC TORTS:
Local, National and International Responses in the Age of Globalization
This Conference will address local, national and international responses to Toxic Torts via robust presentations and discussions. The first panel, Toxic Torts Liability features four prominent speakers in the field. They will examine the latest development in torts law in the United States and abroad. The second panel, Environmental Justice Responses to Toxic Torts will focus on the various forms of responses from scholars and community organizations in addressing the impact of toxic torts. The third panel, Human Rights Responses to Toxic Torts will broaden the conference with discussion on various projects organized at various levels to address the international human rights dimension.
The Indiana Law Review is pleased to announce the following people have been selected for its Note Candidate class of Volume 48. We look forward to their contributions to legal scholarship over the coming school year. Congratulations!
Welcome to the Indiana Law Review Blog! I am pleased to be associated with this exciting project, and I want to share some thoughts about why I think this can become an important destination for lawyers seeking to keep up with legal change.
Welcome to the Indiana Law Review Blog! Indiana Law Review, Volume 48, is excited to implement Indiana’s first […]