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News@Law, 04/05/2017

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

Federal Oversight of Police Won’t Go Away Easily
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. It’s certainly symbolic that U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions has called for a review of agreements made by the Obama Department of Justice with urban police departments to improve law enforcement and race relations. But in practice, reversing the 14 consent decrees in place would be extraordinarily difficult, and even the handful that are incomplete, such as the Baltimore decree, may well reach finality despite the review. President Donald Trump’s administration can affect community policing at the margin by signaling that it doesn’t care about police abuses. But it likely can’t roll back the steps taken under President Barack Obama.
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Harvard Gazette
‘Baggage’ claims Gish Jen
Gish Jen has made a literary career in part from writing about the experiences of Chinese-Americans. During a lunchtime talk at Harvard Law School (HLS), she discussed her latest book, “The Girl at the Baggage Claim: Explaining the East-West Culture Gap,” making the case for the sociological and cultural patterns that influence many aspects of identity...Jen got support for her theory during her March 29 talk from a small panel of speakers that included HLS Assistant Professor Mark Wu and Joseph William Singer, Bussey Professor of Law, who gave many pit-versus-flexi examples in business, mental health, and family.
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State’s Highest Court Considers Constitutionality Of Some Immigration Detainers
An interview with Nancy Gertner. Can local law enforcement agencies detain someone at the request of federal immigration authorities, or is that in violation of the Massachusetts state constitution? That was the question before the state's highest court on Monday in the case of Commonwealth v. Lunn — a Cambodian national who was detained by state court officers at the request of federal immigration officials, even though Lunn's state criminal case had been dismissed.
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