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News@Law, 05/23/2016

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

Bloomberg
Money Doesn’t Buy as Long a Life as It Used To
An op-ed by Cass Sunstein. Here’s some excellent news on inequality: Measured from birth, the gap in life expectancy between rich and poor in the U.S. has been rapidly narrowing. It appears that a variety of policy initiatives, including those designed to promote children’s health and cut smoking, are actually working. These findings run counter to the widespread view that the economic gap increasingly means that the rich live longer while the poor don’t. That view has some solid research behind it: By some measures, rich people are indeed showing longevity gains, but in many parts of the country, poor people aren’t.
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Bloomberg
The Beauty of an Eight-Justice Supreme Court
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. What would the Supreme Court look like if ideology didn’t matter? We’re finding out this term. Since Justice Antonin Scalia's death in February, it's impossible for the court to land on its common 5-4 split. Now the justices -- and we -- can pay close attention to cases where the vote breakdown is much harder to explain. A case in point is Thursday’s decision clarifying what kind of “aggravated felony” can get an immigrant deported.
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Harvard Gazette
Books of their youth
...The Gazette asked a handful of Harvard faculty to talk about a book from their student days that has since gained in resonance or meaning...Annette Gordon-Reed, Charles Warren Professor of American Legal History, Harvard Law School...“John A. Williams’ novel ‘The Man Who Cried I Am’ was very important to me when I was at Dartmouth. I loved how Williams presented black characters in a naturalistic way. They sounded like people I knew. They had aspirations that were familiar, which is not always the case with depictions of African-Americans, which are, too often, one- or two-dimensional. It was also a very deft roman á clef. Richard Wright appears, as does James Baldwin — a not very flattering portrayal of my idol, actually. Williams writes with a kind of freedom in this book that was startling to me, very exciting. I looked at it a few years back, and noticed a few problematic gender issues that I missed. I think were I to read it in total again, I might have a slightly different view of it. But it was perfect for me at the time.”
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Chicago Tribune
Long airport TSA lines cause pain, but privatization may not be cure
Staggeringly long lines at the nation's airports this spring have led officials in Chicago, New York City, Atlanta and Seattle to discuss turning security over to private contractors, instead of employees of the Transportation Security Administration..."There's this weird belief that if a corporation does something, it's good, but if the government does something it's bad," said security expert Bruce Schneier, a fellow at Harvard University's Berkman Center. "There's a lot of things the TSA could do differently, but putting it in private hands will not solve any of the problems." The problems, private or public, include inadequate funding and a tricky mission — trying to stop something horrible but unlikely, said Schneier, who comments frequently on airport security and terrorism. "The thing they're preventing almost never happens, so you're stuck in a world where everything is a false alarm," Schneier said.
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Bloomberg
Doctors Have the Right to Perform Abortions
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. On Friday, Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin vetoed a bill that would have effectively banned abortion in the state. The bill, which would have made performing the procedure a felony, was certainly unconstitutional. But it was unlawful in a very interesting way, because it raised the question of whether the right to abortion belongs to a woman or to her doctor. As it turns out, that question has been an important one ever since Roe v. Wade, a decision that actually emphasizes the rights of the physician.
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Bloomberg
If a Suit Against You Is Dismissed, That’s a Win
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. The Supreme Court's decision on attorneys' fees is not really about attorneys' fees. Behind the bland topic lies a deep and interesting philosophical question about the nature of a lawsuit, especially one brought on civil rights grounds: What counts as a win? The Supreme Court answered this question Thursday in a case called CRST Van Expedited v. EEOC. The case involved a $4 million award of fees that the trial court ordered the government to pay the trucking company’s lawyers after the court dismissed more than 150 sex harassment claims brought by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission against the company.
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