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News@Law, 05/16/2016

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

The New Yorker
What’s Wrong with the Redskins
An op-ed by Jeannie Suk. In this country we don’t ban “Mein Kampf,” Ku Klux Klan screeds, or objectionable terms for racial groups. It is clear that the government cannot disallow offensive or hateful speech. But the federal trademark law, known as the Lanham Act, has since 1946 barred the registration of marks that may disparage “persons, living or dead, institutions, beliefs, or national symbols, or bring them into contempt, or disrepute.” In 2014, after nearly half a century of registering and renewing “The Redskins,” the government cancelled the football team’s trademark registrations, on the grounds that the name may be disparaging to Native Americans. The cancellation does not ban the team’s use of the name. Instead, it does away with the legal presumption that the team has the exclusive right to use the name in commerce, thus providing a substantial incentive for the Redskins—and other groups—to avoid using a name that may be considered offensive. The Supreme Court will likely consider the question of whether the government is permitted, under the First Amendment, to deny registration of disparaging trademarks, in the case of Simon Tam, for whom the Redskins are strange bedfellows. When Tam applied to register the name of his all-Asian dance-rock band, the Slants, he meant to reclaim an epithet for Asians as a badge of pride, but the government refused the registration on the grounds that the name was likely disparaging to people of Asian descent.
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Boston Magazine
Power Lunch: Charles Ogletree
Q&A with Charles Ogletree: The internationally renowned legal theorist reveals the inside scoop on the Obamas, talks race relations at Harvard, and shares his thoughts on the new Supreme Court nominee.
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Gap in U.S. Law Helps Chinese Companies, for Now
Op-ed by Noah Feldman: Foreign governments can't be sued in U.S. courts. Foreign companies can. What happens when China's state-owned companies claim to be part of the government? Nobody knows because the law is confusing, but some U.S. courts are taking the Chinese claim seriously.
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The New Zealand Herald
How words can trigger bad memories
Sight, sound, smell, touch and taste can all trigger traumatic flashbacks. So can words. And right now, battle lines are being drawn around attempts to limit exposure to words that could rekindle past trauma. ... In The New Yorker, Jeannie Suk, a Harvard law professor, wrote that student organisations had asked teachers to warn their classes the rape-law unit might "trigger" traumatic memories.
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