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News@Law, 05/02/2016

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

The Washington Times
When Treasury intrudes
An op-ed by Hal Scott. In remarkably unusual public statements, Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew has aggressively criticized U.S. District Court Judge Rosemary Collyer’s legal decision to invalidate the Financial Stability Oversight Council’s designation of MetLife as a systemically important financial institution (SIFI). Mr. Lew asserts that Judge Collyer overturned FSOC’s conclusion that MetLife is a SIFI and that her decision contradicted key policy lessons from the financial crisis. He’s wrong. Judge Collyer makes no specific determination as to whether MetLife is a SIFI and certainly does not base her judicial decision on the policy lessons of the financial crisis.
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The New York Times
Experts Warn of Backlash in Donald Trump’s China Trade Policies
On the campaign trail, Donald J. Trump has promised to do quite a few things that are beyond the powers of an American president, like billing Mexico for a border wall. But when it comes to foreign trade, his powers as president would come closer to his expansive ambitions....International trade laws limit the type of help governments can provide to companies, but the role of the Chinese government is particularly opaque, said Mark Wu, a professor of law at Harvard and a former United States trade negotiator in the administration of President George W. Bush. “China’s economy is its own beast, and it has a form that was not envisioned at the time these rules were created 20 years ago,” Mr. Wu said. “W.T.O. rules are not necessarily equipped to address all of the problematic aspects of that China Inc. system as far as American exporters are concerned.”
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The Boston Globe
Residents question police about body cameras proposal
When dozens of residents were asked Thursday evening if they supported body cameras for Boston police officers most raised their hands, but many wondered how the initiative would improve accountability in policing...Several residents wondered how officers would be selected for the pilot program and whether it would include officers throughout the city. “What will be done to ensure these 100 officers come from a variety of levels of seniority and not just model officers?” said Jillian Simons [`18], 32. Simons also questioned how the program’s success would be measured. “Is it that we catch a citizen or an officer doing something on camera, that’s successful? After six months what will be the measure of success?” she asked.
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The Jakarta Post
IndonesiaX provides free online courses from HarvardX
IndonesiaX, a massive open online course platform, has launched an online course in which materials are developed by HarvardX. The course, titled “Contract law: From trust to promise to contract”, is delivered in video format by Professor Charles Fried of Harvard Law School. Professor Fried is one of the world’s renowned experts in the field of contractual law and has been teaching in the Harvard Law School for nearly 50 years, and has also written a lot of studies about contracts. Professor Fried uses a storytelling approach to deliver his material, which gives his students a unique and interesting experience. The course videos are presented in English, however to ensure that every IndonesiaX course participants gets the same opportunity to learn, the platform provides an Indonesian translation.
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Vallejo Times-Herald
Ban cruel bullhooks
A letter by Delcianna J. Winders, Animal Law & Policy Fellow. With Senate Bill 1062, the California legislature has an important opportunity to help elephants. The bill, which recently passed the Senate and is now before the Assembly, would ban the use of bullhooks — devices with sharp hooks on the end that resemble fireplace pokers and that are used to hurt and punish elephants. Bullhooks are used on the most sensitive parts of elephants’ bodies, where their skin is paper-thin, including behind the ears, inside the ears, and around the mouth. The Oakland Zoo stopped using these cruel weapons nearly a quarter of a century ago, and most zoos with elephants no longer use them.
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