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News@Law, 12/17/2015

News@Law is a selection of the day's news clips regarding Harvard Law School.
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Today's News

The Washington Post
Gyrocopter pilot who landed at Capitol hopes to return — as a Congressman
The Florida postal worker who landed a gyrocopter at the U.S. Capitol on April 15 to protest campaign finance laws is planning to run for Congress, his attorney said in a court filing Wednesday. Douglas Hughes, 62, of Ruskin, Fla., is asking a court for permission to travel to campaign on curbing the influence of money in politics, a job that would include meeting voters, making speeches and soliciting endorsements, his lawyer said. Hughes’s bid might also test whether felons can run for Congress in Florida...To support his bid to travel, Hughes’s attorney included a letter from Harvard law professor Lawrence Lessig, a respected constitutional scholar who last month ended his own quixotic bid for the Democratic nomination for president as a campaign finance reform advocate. In a letter to the judge dated Nov. 25, Lessig acknowledged that Florida’s constitution might be read to bar any person convicted of a felony to hold office. However, Lessig said, that provision also might be read to apply only to state offices, and, if not, would violate the Constitution, which alone sets requirements for congressional office. “It is my view that Florida law cannot be held to restrict the ability of Mr. Hughes to run for Congress from the state of Florida,” Lessig wrote. “That conclusion thus creates a substantial interest for him to be able to travel throughout Florida to pursue the work of his campaign.”
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Time
Why Donald Trump Can’t Actually Close ‘Parts of the Internet’
During Tuesday’s Republican presidential debate, frontrunner Donald Trump doubled down on his call for “closing off parts of the Internet” in order to stymie terrorist groups’ online recruitment efforts. “I would certainly be open to closing areas where we are at war with somebody,” Trump said, referring to the Islamic State of Iraq and Greater Syria, or ISIS. “I sure as hell don’t want to let people that want to kill us and kill our nation use our Internet.”...“The Internet is designed to be decentralized,” says Andy Sellars, a staff attorney for the Digital Media Law Project housed at Harvard University. “It’s designed to be that no single power could deny its use. That’s served the Internet quite well because it’s allowed it to grow in unexpected ways.”
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Bloomberg
Japan’s Married-Name Law Isn’t Just About Names
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. Japan's Supreme Court has rejected an equality-based constitutional challenge to a law requiring couples to adopt either the husband’s or the wife’s last name. The decision is fascinating in its own right, reflecting the contemporary moment for feminism in Japan. It also raises a much broader question: How much should a constitution reflect the distinctive values of the society in which it operates, and how much should it express fundamental rights recognized almost universally?
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The New York Times
Walter J. Leonard, Pioneer of Affirmative Action in Harvard Admissions, Dies at 86
Walter J. Leonard, the chief architect of an admissions process at Harvard that has been emulated across the United States, opening colleges and universities to more women and minorities, died on Dec. 8 in Kensington, Md. He was 86...Martha L. Minow, the Harvard Law School dean, said the plan “had a ripple effect across the nation” as other institutions, facing demands for greater diversity, adopted similar ones of their own.
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Newsweek
Who Blew the Lid Off Campaign Contributions?
An op-ed by Albert W. Alschuler and Laurence H. Tribe (corrected version). Federal law bars billionaire Robert Mercer from giving as much as $6,000 to Ted Cruz’s presidential campaign. Thirty-nine years ago, in Buckley v. Valeo, the Supreme Court upheld limits on contributions to candidates. But federal law did not block Mercer from giving $11 million to a super PAC whose mission is to urge voters to support Cruz. A federal statute formerly limited contributions to super PACs to $5,000, but in 2010 a federal court held this statute unconstitutional.
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