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News@Law, 03/24/2017

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

The Supreme Court Didn’t Really Smack Down Gorsuch
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. It seems like a perfect storm: Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee were pounding Judge Neil Gorsuch for an opinion he wrote denying assistance to an autistic child, and while he was testifying, the U.S. Supreme Court unanimously rejected the standard Gorsuch relied on to do it. The justices’ opinion is the right one, and the standard Gorsuch’s court used was wrong. But unfortunately for Democrats, Gorsuch wasn’t wrong to apply it: It was the binding legal rule in the 10th Circuit, established in 1996, long before he joined the U.S. Court of Appeals.
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Trump Washington Hotel Not Violating Lease, Government Says
President Donald Trump’s Washington hotel isn’t violating the terms of a lease with the U.S. government that appeared to ban elected officials from participating, according to the federal agency that serves as the hotel’s landlord. The General Services Administration, which oversees the lease for Trump International Hotel Washington, D.C., said in a letter Thursday that Trump’s company was “in full compliance” with the pact, which was signed in 2013...“It’s not hard to conclude that GSA is disinclined to displease the president of the United States,” said Laurence Tribe, a professor of constitutional law at Harvard University who’s part of CREW’s legal team. He called the agency’s determination “bizarre and hard to account for in terms of what the lease says.”
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Global Voices
Fake News and Fake Solutions: How Do We Build a Civics of Trust?
An op-ed by Berkman fellow Ivan Sigal. In his recent manifesto, Mark Zuckerberg asserts that the response to our dysfunctional and conflict-ridden politics is to build a stronger global community based on ubiquitous interconnection. We know of course that Facebook stands to profit from this utopian vision, and we should be skeptical of the motives underlying Zuck’s position. But it’s worth taking a second look at the idea of working on underlying economic and political issues in our societies, rather than focusing on the effects of online expression—particularly in the context of the moral panic over “fake news.”
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