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News@Law, 04/19/2017

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

The New York Times
Chemist’s Misconduct Is Likely to Void 20,000 Massachusetts Drug Cases
More than 20,000 drug cases tied to a disgraced former state chemist appear headed for dismissal, lawyers for the American Civil Liberties Union and public defenders said Tuesday as they combed through legal filings from local prosecutors in Massachusetts...he scandal led drug labs around the country to re-examine their protocols, said Ronald S. Sullivan Jr., the director of the Criminal Justice Institute at Harvard Law School, which has some clients who are affected by the scandal. Mr. Sullivan, who described the wave of dismissals as “wholly unprecedented,” said, “There will be literally tens of thousands of people whose lives will change.”
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Backchannel
The FCC Is Leading Us Toward Catastrophe
An op-ed by Susan Crawford. I’ve spent the last few months visiting scrappy cities all over America that are charting their own destinies. They’re planning for economic growth and social justice; they’re looking hard at the challenges they face, including workforce development and affordable housing; and no one I talk to mentions Donald Trump. What these cities have in common is that they treat fiber optic internet access as a utility, like water, electricity, sewer service, and their street grid: available to all, without discrimination, at a reasonable cost. That’s completely at odds with FCC Chairman Ajit Pai’s plans for the country. And the tension between these two views is shaping up to be an explosive issue for the next presidential election.
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The Washington Post
Emoluments lawsuit could force Trump to cough up his tax returns
...This is one more arena in which Trump’s refusal to release his tax returns becomes relevant. “One of the many problems with the president’s continuing business dealings with foreign countries is that without his tax returns, we do not know the full extent of his violation of the Emoluments Clause of the Constitution,” Libowitz explains. “We seek to change that.” Indeed, where there is no legal compunction for the president now to release his tax returns absent action by Congress (which Republicans will never permit), litigation offers an avenue for ferreting out his finances. “All kinds of relevant information — including the tax returns Trump is fighting to hide — are likely to be demanded in the course of discovery,” says attorney Laurence H. Tribe, one of the lawyers on the case.
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Boston Herald
‘Shocked’ defense team to conduct own probe of Aaron Hernandez death
State police are probing the suicide of convicted killer and ex-New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez in a Massachusetts prison this morning, and his legal team is vowing its own investigation. "The family and legal team is shocked and surprised at the news of Aaron’s death," Hernandez's defense lawyer, Jose Baez, who had just won his acquittal on double-murder charges on Friday, said in a statement this morning....Ronald Sullivan, a member of Hernandez's most recent defense team, said a statement would be forthcoming, "but right now, we just don't have enough information to comment."
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Bloomberg
What Wellesley Students and Critics Got Wrong About Free Speech
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. The brouhaha unleashed in academic and media circles over a free speech editorial published last week by the Wellesley College student newspaper is both justified and overstated. It’s justified in that college campuses matter for setting the intellectual conditions for free inquiry and debate. It’s perfectly appropriate to criticize the editorial for its poor history, hostility to open campus discussion and misstatement of free-speech doctrine in current law. The objections are overstated, however, because of a crucial aspect of the editorial that seems to have been missed by critics, and maybe by the authors themselves: the distinction between the First Amendment right of a private college to regulate student speech and the First Amendment right of the individual to be free from government speech regulation.
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The Harvard Crimson
Congressman John Lewis Accepts Kennedy School’s Gleitsman Award
Georgia Congressman John R. Lewis received the Kennedy School’s Gleitsman Citizen Activist Award at the Institute of Politics Tuesday afternoon, where he also spoke and answered student questions. At the event, Lewis, who represents Georgia’s 5th Congressional District in the U.S. House of Representatives, said he felt “blessed” to receive the Gleitsman Award, which honors politicians “who have sparked positive social change.”...The question and answer session was moderated by Business School professor Nancy F. Koehn and ImeIme A. Umana '14 [`17], who became the first black woman to lead the Harvard Law Review earlier this year.
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