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News@Law, 04/12/2017

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

Bloomberg
Trump’s Washington Hotel Seen Facing New Set of Legal Challenges
A U.S. agency ruling affirming President Donald Trump’s right to operate a hotel in a Washington building leased from the government has opened a potential new legal battle over whether the contract grants him benefits in violation of the Constitution...“He’s getting a major infusion of value from the General Services Administration,’’ said Laurence Tribe, a professor of constitutional law at Harvard University who represents a watchdog group suing Trump over foreign emoluments. “He can use his hotel in the heart of Washington as a way of attracting still more emoluments, both foreign and domestic.’’
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Bloomberg
Trump’s War Powers Build on Obama’s, and Bush’s, and …
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. In the debate over whether U.S. President Donald Trump needed congressional authorization to bomb Syria after last week’s chemical weapons attack, one important reality is being obscured: The expansion of the imperial presidency is nonpartisan. Trump’s minimalist rationale for the cruise-missile strike marks a stronger version of the claim to executive power than any other president has invoked. But that claim is building on substantial extensions of unilateral power made by Bill Clinton in bombing Kosovo and Barack Obama in bombing Libya.
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GoodCall
Harvard Law School Drops Mandatory LSAT – Will Others Follow?
Harvard Law School recently announced that it will no longer require the Law School Admissions Test, or LSAT, as its only admissions exam. Beginning this fall, students can either take the Graduate Records Exam, known popularly as the GRE, or the LSAT. Jessica Soban, associate dean for strategic initiatives and admissions at Harvard Law School, tells GoodCall® the change is designed to increase access for U.S. and international students...Also, Soban explains that some students who consider going to graduate school also consider going to law school. “Students with technology or other STEM backgrounds might also want to get (for example) a master’s degree in Computer Science, but it is burdensome and costly to study for and take one test to get in graduate school and have to repeat the cycle to get into law school.”
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Slate
Articles of Impeachment (audio)
Jacob Weisberg and Harvard law professor Noah Feldman discuss the three most pressing categories from which the articles of impeachment against Donald Trump may be drawn—corruption, abuse of power, and the violation of democratic norms.
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Toronto Star
Given the failure of budgetary reform, deficit-induced panic is unjustified
An op-ed by visiting fellow Jordan Brennan and Kaylie Tiessen. In 2015, hot on the campaign trail and seeking a way to differentiate themselves from their political opponents, the Trudeau Liberals made a political calculation: rather than raise taxes to finance their spending commitments, they would resort to deficit financing. The initial promise was to run two consecutive $10 billion dollar deficits before returning to budgetary balance in 2019, though once in office that commitment was promptly jettisoned. In Budget 2017 we learned that last year’s deficit was $23 billion, this year’s deficit will rise to $29 billion and, by 2019, the shortfall will still be $23 billion.
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