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News@Law, 11/09/2015

News@Law is a selection of the day's news clips regarding Harvard Law School.
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NPR
Coda To A Long-Shot Campaign: What’s Next For Lawrence Lessig? (audio)
Lawrence Lessig, a Harvard law professor, jumped into the race for the Democratic presidential nomination in September, running on a platform focused on getting big money out of politics. Since he declared his candidacy, though, Lessig struggled to get attention from the media and voters, and ultimately couldn't get an invitation to the Democratic debates. By last week, he had decided to end his short-lived campaign. "Of course, from the beginning, we recognized that this improbable campaign depended on being able to get into the debates," Lessig tells NPR's Michel Martin...In an interview with Martin, he explains the philosophy that motivated his presidential bid — and what he hopes to see from other candidates now that it's finished.
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The Nation
The Beauty and the Costs of Extreme Altruism
A book review by Samuel Moyn...That such a life—a uniquely fortunate one in the annals of history—is essentially unearned in a world of horrors is a truth that our culture keeps at bay most of the time. But disquiet about it erupts all the same, in some people more than others. What if you were so often troubled by the incongruity between your sense of material comfort and the destitution of others, or unable to find routine defenses against it, that you felt you had to change your life entirely? “It was never a new idea that people are selfish,” Larissa MacFarquhar observes in one of the lapidary aphorisms scattered throughout Strangers Drowning, her masterpiece of a book about those among us who decide to drop everything and become extreme altruists.
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Bloomberg
Mormons’ Peace With Gay Marriage Only Goes So Far
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints seemed to have made its peace with the U.S. Supreme Court’s gay-marriage decision over the last four months. Senior leaders rejected civil disobedience a la Kentucky clerk Kim Davis, and helped pass a housing discrimination bill in the Utah legislature that included protections for gay people. The church also decided to maintain its close relationship with the Boy Scouts of America notwithstanding that organization’s willingness to allow gay scoutmasters. But in a strong signal that respect for the law and for organizational federalism don’t amount to a softening of the Mormon religious position on gay unions, the church has informed its lay leaders that same-sex marriage is apostasy. The children of same-sex couples will be barred from the faith until they turn 18 and repudiate their parents’ unions.
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Daily Trojan
It’s time for USC to follow Harvard’s lead in digitizing libraries
Last week, Harvard Law School announced its “Free the Law” project, a program aimed at making one of the world’s largest collections of United States case law entirely free, digitized and publicly accessible. Harvard is partnering with Ravel Law, an online legal search platform, to scan a total of 40,000 books and distribute the documents on the internet by 2017. This is a momentous victory for those in favor of more widely accessible information. Though the information will not be fully publicly available until 2023, the movement to provide free and comprehensive legal documents is cause enough to celebrate. As Jonathan Zittrain, a professor of law at Harvard, put it: “Libraries were founded as an engine for the democratization of knowledge … The materials in the [Harvard] library’s collection tell a story that goes back to the founding of America, and we’re proud to preserve and share that story.” But Harvard should not be the only university to make important and historical information accessible.
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Bloomberg
Obama’s Keystone Pipeline Decision Can Be Reversed
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. The saga of the Keystone XL pipeline seemed to come to an end Friday when U.S. President Barack Obama officially rejected TransCanada’s request by saying the oil pipeline from Canada to the Gulf Coast would “undercut” American leadership on climate change. But the pipeline isn’t completely dead. Because of falling oil prices, it’s mostly a partisan issue. If Democrat Hillary Clinton is elected president in 2016, she won’t reverse Obama’s decision. But if a Republican is elected, he or she might well make the opposite call, and be supported by a Republican Congress.
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