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News@Law, 04/15/2016

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

Newsweek
Why We Need to Ban Killer Robots
An op-ed by Bonnie Docherty. Dozens of countries are holding a multilateral disarmament conference at the United Nations in Geneva today to discuss a new and disturbing threat to humanity. Military powers from across the world are developing technology that could lead to the creation of fully autonomous weapons—that is, weapons that would select targets and fire without “meaningful human control.” The diplomats in Geneva need to decide how to deal with these “killer robots” in international law before it is too late.
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Harvard Gazette
Perma.cc receives grant to expand source-saving tool
The Institute of Museum and Library Services has awarded a major grant to the Harvard Law School Library Innovation Lab to further develop its Perma.cc tool to combat link rot. The IMLS grant awards over $700,000 to the Harvard Law School Library Innovation Lab, in cooperation with the Berkman Center for Internet & Society and more than 130 partner libraries, to sustainably scale Perma.cc to combat link rot in all scholarly fields.
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The Harvard Crimson
Law School Hosts International Legal History Day
Current and post-graduate students in the Law School’s S.J.D. program heard presentations on topics ranging from the promotion of religious freedom abroad, to the limits of territorial jurisdiction at the annual International Legal History Day on Thursday. The Harvard S.J.D. Association, a group that provides support for students studying for the Law School’s “most advanced law degree,” established International Legal History Day in 2011 as a way of enabling students to discuss research with peers and share their studies. “International Legal History Day was started to promote the work both of current S.J.D. candidates and of graduates of the S.J.D. program, and to contribute broadly to the intellectual life of the Harvard community,” said S.J.D. candidate Priyasha Saksena, one of the event’s organizers.
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Bloomberg
Polygamy Is Constitutional. Here’s Why.
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. Now that a U.S. appeals court has declined to strike down Utah’s bigamy laws, it’s reasonable to ask: What does the Constitution, properly interpreted, have to say about the topic? Legally speaking, the issue can be split in two. The first question is whether a state may criminalize marriage to more than one person. The second is whether, in light of the U.S. Supreme Court decision last year to require states to recognize same-sex marriage, there now exists a fundamental right to marry more than one person -- and to make states treat plural marriages on equal terms with marriages between two people.
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Bloomberg
Compromise Is a Losing Battle for the Supreme Court
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. The briefs are in -- and the Supreme Court’s extraordinary effort to bring about a compromise in a contraceptive care case looks like a bust. Instead of finding a mutually agreeable solution, religious groups and the federal government appear to have only hardened their positions. In simultaneous filings late Tuesday night, each side took the opportunity to strengthen their arguments over how religious organizations go about seeking an exemption to the mandate for providing employees contraceptive care under the Affordable Care Act.
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Bloomberg BNA
Law Library of Congress Announces ‘Link Rot’ Fix
The world’s largest law library has an enemy in its crosshairs: link rot. The library’s mission of providing a comprehensive collection of U.S. law has led to a process for fighting the fleeting nature of internet hyperlinks, according to a blog post. Charlotte Stichter, the Law Library of Congress’ managing editor, recently described the library’s new process for addressing “link rot,” or citations to hyperlinks that stop working. The Harvard Law Review estimates that 36 percent of hyperlinks cited in U.S. Supreme Court opinions from 1996-2012, for instance, no longer work. Discovering the extent of the problem in legal citations led the library to Perma.cc, Stichter said. The service built by Harvard’s Library Innovation Lab helps the legal community create links to documents cited in their writing that never break.
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