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News@Law, 02/10/2016

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

The New York Times
Supreme Court Deals Blow to Obama’s Efforts to Regulate Coal Emissions
In a major setback for President Obama’s climate change agenda, the Supreme Court on Tuesday temporarily blocked the administration’s effort to combat global warming by regulating emissions from coal-fired power plants. The brief order was not the last word on the case, which is most likely to return to the Supreme Court after an appeals court considers an expedited challenge from 29 states and dozens of corporations and industry groups. But the high court’s willingness to issue a stay while the case proceeds was an early hint that the program could face a skeptical reception from the justices...“It’s a stunning development,” Jody Freeman, a Harvard law professor and former environmental legal counsel to the Obama administration, said in an email. She added that “the order certainly indicates a high degree of initial judicial skepticism from five justices on the court,” and that the ruling would raise serious questions from nations that signed on to the landmark Paris climate change pact in December.
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The Wall Street Journal
Facebook’s Global Web Goals Run Into Political Hurdles
For the better part of a year, Facebook Inc’s global ambitions have bumped up against this question: Is some Internet better than none? This week, India delivered a bruising answer. India’s telecommunications regulator on Monday banned programs that offer access to a limited set of websites and apps, including Facebook’s Free Basics service...That approach has defenders. Facebook’s service “may be a worthy experiment” in a world where Internet access can be too expensive for some people, said Jonathan Zittrain, professor of Internet law at Harvard Law School.
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Harvard Magazine
Fighting for Veterans, Learning the Law
The letter arrived right on time—and for Wilson Ausmer Jr., that turned out to be a very bad thing. It was 2011, and Ausmer, a lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Army Reserves, was in Afghanistan, serving his third tour of duty overseas. The decorated soldier had already paid a personal price to serve his country: he suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) related to his time on the battlefield, and had incurred a significant foot injury as well. The letter, mailed to his home in Missouri, contained invaluable information on how he could file an appeal for disability compensation. It also stated that he had to respond within 120 days of receipt. Ausmer wouldn’t return home for another five months. By the time he read the letter, he’d lost his one chance to appeal his benefits case. The Veterans Benefits Administration wasn’t going to help him—but a trio of Harvard Law School (HLS) students did. Bradley Hinshelwood, J.D. ’14, Juan Arguello, J.D. ’15, and Christopher Melendez, J.D ’15, took up Ausmer’s case, arguing, among other things, that the clock on an appeals claim should start only after a veteran has returned home, rather than when a letter arrives in his or her hometown mailbox. The student lawyers became involved in Ausmer’s case in 2013, while interning at the HLS Veterans Law and Disability Benefits Clinic, within the school’s WilmerHale Legal Services Center (LSC). Each year since 2012, when the clinic was established in Boston’s Jamaica Plain neighborhood, dozens of students have assisted veterans with legal cases, winning verdicts of local and national importance.
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Bloomberg
What Would Founders Say About Assault Weapons?
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit has struck down Maryland’s law regulating assault weapons, creating a split with the 2nd Circuit, which upheld similar laws in New York and Connecticut. That split could, and probably should, lead the U.S. Supreme Court to take up and decide the issue. It’s time therefore to ask: How should the justices treat the question? In particular, what does the right to bear arms, created to preserve a “well-regulated militia,” say about assault weapons today?
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