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News@Law, 05/02/2017

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

Trump’s Right, the Constitution Is ‘Archaic’
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. Is the Constitution archaic, as President Donald Trump implied recently in an interview with Fox News? The answer is a resounding yes -- if you’re an originalist, as Trump claims to be. The president unwittingly hit on the best possible justification for a living Constitution, which evolves to meet changing times. That evolution, of course, needs to take account of the fundamental elements necessary for life -- such as the separation of powers. And it would be a disastrous idea to amend the First Amendment, as Chief of Staff Reince Priebus hinted in another recent interview. But broadly speaking, the way to avoid archaism is to recognize that the Constitution is alive, and like every living thing, must adapt to changing circumstances.
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When Trauma Affects Learning
School Resource Officers (SROs) have an immense job. They are not only tasked with maintaining the safety and security of the school and grounds, but often also play the role of mentor. Working within the academic environment provides challenges to law enforcement but also offers an immense opportunity to make a difference in the lives of children, who will one day be the adults making up our communities. An important key to embracing this role effectively is recognizing how trauma affects children and embracing programs that bring trauma-informed care into our schools...“We can overcome the silos of our different fields to provide schools with the support they need to help all children learn,” Susan Cole, Director Trauma and Learning Policy Initiative: Massachusetts Advocates for Children and Harvard Law School Lead author of Helping Traumatized Children Learn explains in the preface.
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MIT Technology
How to Provide High-Speed Internet Access to All Americans (audio-subscription)
Harvard Law professor Susan Crawford believes the United States must offer ubiquitous, affordable, high-speed Internet to all Americans to secure its economic future. She has spent her career—which includes teaching, writing, and advising President Obama on science, technology, and innovation policy—formulating practical, detailed proposals to make this possible. She talked to MIT Technology Review business editor Elizabeth Woyke about the reasons why the U.S. lags other developed countries in Internet price and speed and how locally managed fiber networks could close this digital divide.
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How Slow Pace of Justice Is Harmful: Texas Edition
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. What if the U.S. Supreme Court issued a landmark abortion rights ruling -- and nothing changed? Case in point: Whole Women’s Health v. Hellerstedt, the decision from last June that established a new and improved constitutional rule for when a law unduly burdens a woman’s right to choose. Legally, the ruling struck down a Texas law that forced abortion clinics to close unless they qualified as ambulatory care centers. But now, almost a year later, only two of the clinics closed by the law have reopened. Roughly two dozen others closed during the three years the law was in effect, and many or most of those are unlikely to be revived.
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