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News@Law, 05/19/2016

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

Education Week
The K-12 Funding Crisis
An op-ed by Charles J. Ogletree Jr. & Kimberly Jenkins Robinson. Current discussions about K-12 education often highlight the reforms that seek to improve the quality of schooling. Some of these measures—the common-core standards, teacher evaluation, and, most recently, the Every Student Succeeds Act—undoubtedly have the potential to improve educational opportunities for students. However, what is often missing from education reform conversations is how these reforms can create sustainable changes to the education system. We believe the system's very foundations are broken, and school funding is one of the most pressing issues in need of repair.
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Politico
Trump’s list snubs top legal conservatives
Donald Trump’s list of 11 potential Supreme Court nominees seemed intended to reassure some of longtime conservatives still jittery about his populist-fueled candidacy. However, what immediately caught the eye of many legal observers was the absence of many judges considered legal luminaries on the right. While Trump's list pulled in five judges from various state supreme courts, he passed over some of those long considered top contenders for any future Republican Supreme Court pick, like 6th Circuit Judge Jeffrey Sutton, D.C. Circuit Judge Brett Kavanaugh and former Solicitor General Paul Clement...“The missing names ... are even more interesting than the names on the list,“ said Harvard Law Professor Laurence Tribe, once considered a top Supreme Court possibility for Democrats.
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Politico
US Imposes 522 percent anti-dumping duty on Chinese rolled flat steel
Our American colleagues previously reported on the decision by U.S. Commerce Department to hike margins on imports of Chinese-made cold-rolled flat steel. Washington has long opposed granting China market economy status (MES) and the decision is no surprise. This raised some interesting questions for us at Morning Trade: Is this the beginning of a new trade war, as the BBC suggests? Morning Trade brought together experts and lobby groups for a brief roundtable on the issue: Mark Wu of Harvard Law: “While the trade remedy decisions will be welcomed, the U.S. steel industry will still face a major competitive threat, and given the scale of this threat, more action will be required to address the challenge. [Yet, the U.S. decision] should not be misinterpreted as the start of a broader U.S.-China trade war. The timing of Department of Commerce’s decision was set months ago and it does not necessarily reflect the desire to escalate trade tensions in an election year.”
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Bloomberg
The Future Wins in a Battle Over Jewish History
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. You never actually own a synagogue. You merely take care of it for the next generation. That’s the essence of a 106-page court decision that's transferred control of the historic Touro synagogue in Newport, Rhode Island, from a New York City congregation to a local one seeking to revive the institution’s religious life. Seen through the lens of Jewish-American history, the decision is both correct and symbolically important. It emphasizes the future over the past, refusing to treat Jewish spaces and objects as relics and instead making them into investments in the future.
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The Wall Street Journal
Dershowitz and Other Professors Decry ‘Pervasive and Severe Infringement’ of Student Rights
A group of law professors are accusing the civil rights office of the U.S. Education Department of taking “unlawful actions” that have led to “pervasive and severe infringements” of speech rights and due-process protections on college campuses. An open letter signed by Harvard University professor Alan Dershowitz and 20 other legal scholars blasts a series of directives issued by the federal office to schools on dealing with sexual misconduct and harassment complaints from students...Other signers include New York University law professor Richard Epstein, Harvard law professor Elizabeth Bartholet, University of Pennsylvania law professor Stephanos Bibas and UPenn history professor Alan Charles Kors, co-founder of the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education.
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Houston Chronicle
Will new tiger protections go far enough?
An op-ed by Fellow Delcianna Winders. With more tigers in American backyards, basements and bathrooms than the wild, it's worth pausing on Endangered Species Day, to be commemorated Friday, to consider whether new federal protections for tigers are enough.
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Bloomberg
The Logic of Gun Rights Puts Pistols in Pockets
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. Much criticism of the gradual expansion of the constitutional right to bear arms by U.S. courts has focused on assault weapons and mass shootings. But gun-rights advocates are conquering another frontier: the regulation of handguns in urban space. Yesterday, a federal district court struck down restrictions on carrying concealed handguns imposed by Washington, D.C. As of Wednesday, if you want to carry a concealed handgun in the nation’s capital, that’s your right. Maybe they should change the Wizards’ name back to the Bullets.
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