Guide To Ac024 - Chicago-Kent College Of Law Buildings Collection, 2014 Chicago-Kent College of Law
Guide To Ac024 - Chicago-Kent College Of Law Buildings Collection, Jona Whipple
Chicago-Kent College of Law has been located in the city of Chicago since its founding in 1888. The first location of the school was the Grand Pacific Hotel, located on Clark Street and Jackson Boulevard, in downtown Chicago. Classes for what was then known as the “Chicago Evening School of Law” began in January of 1888 and were held on the second floor in the Appellate Court rooms. In 1889, having outgrown the Grand Pacific Hotel, the Appellate Court was moved to the fourth floor of the Grand Opera House at 119-21 N. Clark Street. The law school underwent two ...
Letter To Editor Indiana Magazine Of History, 2014 Purdue University
Letter To Editor Indiana Magazine Of History, Bert Chapman
Libraries Faculty and Staff Scholarship and Research
Letter responding to comparison of Guantanamo bay terrorist detainees with the noted Indiana Civil War case of Lambdin Milligan, ultimately decided by the U.S. Supreme Court, who was detained by Union military authorities during the Civil War for his pro-confederate activities and tried by a military court.
How To Protect A Literary Character Through Copyright And Trademark, 2014 California Polytechnic State University - San Luis Obispo
How To Protect A Literary Character Through Copyright And Trademark, Annie Provenzano
This paper is about finding the best practices in which to protect a literary character as an individual and help authors keep the rights to their characters when the characters are taken out of the original work. It focuses on the basic copyright and trademark laws, how they apply to a literary character, what is afforded to the character for protection, and the lack of protection by the courts. The research helps facilitate ideas and advice on how to better protect a literary character before and after the process of copyrighting or trademarking the work.
A Revolution At War With Itself? Preserving Employment Preferences From Weber To Ricci, 2014 University of Pennsylvania Law School
A Revolution At War With Itself? Preserving Employment Preferences From Weber To Ricci, Sophia Z. Lee
Two aspects of the constitutional transformation Bruce Ackerman describes in The Civil Rights Revolution were on a collision course, one whose trajectory has implications for Ackerman’s account and for his broader theory of constitutional change. Ackerman makes a compelling case that what he terms “reverse state action” (the targeting of private actors) and “government by numbers” (the use of statistics to identify and remedy violations of civil rights laws) defined the civil rights revolution. Together they “requir[ed] private actors, as well as state officials, to . . . realize the principles of constitutional equality” and allowed the federal government to “actually ...
Aiding And Abetting: The Illegality Of Morocco's Nationalist Expansion Into Western Sahara And Their Support From The United States, 2014 University of San Francisco
Aiding And Abetting: The Illegality Of Morocco's Nationalist Expansion Into Western Sahara And Their Support From The United States, Rachid H. Yousfi
This paper will address the illegality of Morocco’s nationalist annexation of Western Sahara and how the United States plays the accommodating role through the selling of arms, economic aid, and diplomatic support. Considered as Africa’s last colony, the Saharawi people have not experienced the basic human right to self-determination and the right for independence. These rights are continued to be withheld for the sake of Moroccan nationalism and their “rightful and ethnic” claims to the territory, disregarding the International Court of Justice (ICJ)’s advisory opinion ruling in favor of Saharawi self-determination. It explores the chronology of the ...
Guide To Ac023 - Collection Of Anniversaries And Celebrations, 2014 Chicago Kent Law School
Guide To Ac023 - Collection Of Anniversaries And Celebrations, Jona Whipple
The Chicago-Kent College of Law was founded in 1888 as “The Evening Law Class.” The first record of an anniversary celebration at Chicago-Kent was the 75th Anniversary, which took place in 1963, followed by the 80th in 1967, the Centennial in 1987, and the 125th Anniversary in 2013. Each anniversary was marked with celebratory events, dedications, and programs to commemorate the Law School’s history. Past school-wide celebrations at Chicago-Kent have included “Chicago-Kent Day,” declared in 1961 by Mayor Richard J. Daley, and the events of Dedication Year in 1992, when the Law School moved into the ...
Guide To Ac022 - The Transcript, 2014 Chicago Kent Law School
Guide To Ac022 - The Transcript, Jona Whipple
The Transcript was first published in 1917 by the classes of Chicago-Kent College of Law. The first edition notes that the idea for “a year book and chronicle of the College” was conceived in the fall of 1916 by the senior class, upon which a committee of members from each class were appointed to undertake the project. Editions followed for each year except 1921 until 1929, when the final edition of The Transcript was published.
Issues of The Transcript contain faculty photos and background information, photos of senior, junior, and freshman classes, lists of post-graduate class members, an Organizations section ...
The Nuremberg Trials And Crimes Against Humanity, 2014 St. Mary's Academy
The Nuremberg Trials And Crimes Against Humanity, Katie A. Welgan
Young Historians Conference
No abstract provided.
Fair Trial In A Sensationalist Society: Charles Manson And The Tate-Labianca Trial, 2014 Lakeridge High School
Fair Trial In A Sensationalist Society: Charles Manson And The Tate-Labianca Trial, Jamie L. Cannady
Young Historians Conference
No abstract provided.
Accounts Of Settler Colonialism: A Comparative Study Of The Dakota & Palestinians’ Plight, 2014 University of Nebraska-Lincoln
Accounts Of Settler Colonialism: A Comparative Study Of The Dakota & Palestinians’ Plight, Baligh Ben Ahmed Ben Taleb
Dissertations, Theses, & Student Research, Department of History
Over the course of the nineteenth century, American settlers spread throughout the Western frontier, driving out indigenous populations to establish unique and permanent homelands of their own. In doing so, they caused the death and displacement of thousands of Plains Indians, including the Dakota people in the young state of Minnesota in 1862. Indeed, the US-Dakota War represented a salient instance of settler colonial expansion on the frontier, triggering a bloody conflict between the Dakota Sioux and American military expeditions led by Henry H. Sibley. This paper attempts to contextualize this war within the broader framework of settler colonialism and ...
American Indian Activism And The Rise Of Red Power, 2014 University of Massachusetts Boston
American Indian Activism And The Rise Of Red Power, Rachael Guadagni
Graduate History Conference, UMass Boston
Recent historical scholarship has determined that the socio-political environment of post-World War II America provided the necessary catalyst for Native American activism which when combined with the socio-political atmosphere of the civil rights era lead to the development of the Red Power Movement. In the thirty or so years immediately following World War II America witnessed profound social and political change. Initial fear of communism lead to strict, pro-capitalist Indian legislation resulting in the termination of hundreds of tribes and the relocation of countless Indian people. From this same environment rose strong leaders, including many veterans, influenced by Cold War ...
Sasquatch And The Law: The Implications Of Bigfoot Preservation Laws In Washington State, 2014 University of Massachusetts Boston
Sasquatch And The Law: The Implications Of Bigfoot Preservation Laws In Washington State, Joan Ilacqua
Graduate History Conference, UMass Boston
The American Pacific Northwest is characterized by its lush wilderness, mountain ranges, salmon, Starbucks coffee, and most recently, by “Portlandia”-esque hipsters. The Pacific Northwest is also the home of the elusive, and potentially bogus, Sasquatch. The first Sasquatch, or Bigfoot, story was published by pioneer missionary Elkanah Walker in 1840 and a long tradition of publishing Bigfoot stories has proliferated since. Bigfoot searches and stories culminated in the 1967 Patterson-Gimlin film of a supposed female Sasquatch, although the myth has found resurgence in modern Bigfoot hunting television shows. Whether or not the elusive Sasquatch exists, ultimately the stories serve ...
State Sovereignty And Citizen Agency: The Nationalist-Islamic Discourse Of Shaykh Muhammad Mahdi Shams Al-Din, 2014 University of Arizona
State Sovereignty And Citizen Agency: The Nationalist-Islamic Discourse Of Shaykh Muhammad Mahdi Shams Al-Din, Dina Jadallah
Using the discourse of Shaykh Muhammad Mahdi Shams al-Din, this article examines the contestation of sovereignty in Lebanon. His discourse on questions of sovereignty and agency offers an alternative vision of modernity that is part of an evolving struggle in the Lebanese political system. Lebanon’s consociational democratic system of structured political sectarianism necessitated an enmeshed and interactive theological, organizational, and political response. The article asks how political and ideational challenge – in the sense of empowering a disempowered group – occurs within a dominant political system of democratic exclusion? In addition, the geo-political reality of diminished state-level sovereignty, both vis-à-vis regional ...
Guide To Ac021 - Commencement Materials, 2014 Chicago-Kent College of Law
Guide To Ac021 - Commencement Materials, Jona Whipple
Commencement Materials, 1905-2014
Commencements at IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law began with Chicago College of Law in 1888. Commencement ceremonies were held annually in June with mid-year class commencement in February. Between the years of 1930-1949, the ceremonies were combined into one with a complete list of both classes in the annual program. After 1968, the mid-year class merged into the regular class. Early degrees awarded were Master of Laws and Bachelor of Laws until 1942 when the first J.D. was awarded to Mabelle C. Eulette. Early commencements were held in halls, hotels, and theatres across Chicago until the ...
Guide To Ac014 - Selected Faculty Scholarship, 2014 Chicago-Kent College of Law
Guide To Ac014 - Selected Faculty Scholarship, Jona Whipple
Selected Faculty Scholarship
Publications commissioned by Chicago-Kent College of Law between the years 1993-1997, actual run of print publications is unknown.
Guide To Ac013 - Faculty Biographies, Course Descriptions, 2014 Chicago-Kent College of Law
Guide To Ac013 - Faculty Biographies, Course Descriptions, Jona Whipple
Faculty Biographies, Course Descriptions, 1998-2002
Publications commissioned by Chicago-Kent College of Law between the years 1998-2002, actual run of print publications is unknown.
Quantitative Literacy And The Humanities, 2014 chrastilr
Quantitative Literacy And The Humanities, Rachel Chrastil
No abstract provided.
"Feminist Lawyers And Political Change In Modern France, 1900-1940." In Eva Schandevyl Ed., Women In Law And Law-Making In The Nineteenth And Twentieth Century Europe, Chapter 2. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2014: 45-73., 2014 DePaul University
"Feminist Lawyers And Political Change In Modern France, 1900-1940." In Eva Schandevyl Ed., Women In Law And Law-Making In The Nineteenth And Twentieth Century Europe, Chapter 2. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2014: 45-73., Sara L. Kimble
School for New Learning Faculty Publications
This research considers how French female lawyers participated in legal reform during the period from 1900 to 1940. Frenchwomen were admitted to the legal profession in 1900 by an act of parliament and this reform brought political implications in its wake. My research on the first cadres of female lawyers illustrates that that they were unusually political active. As unequal members of the profession and unequal citizens in the society many of these new professionals engaged in a vigorous defense of equality and justice.
Locke V. United States And The Definition Of Probable Cause In U.S. Civil Forfeiture Proceedings, 2014 University of Maryland - Baltimore
Locke V. United States And The Definition Of Probable Cause In U.S. Civil Forfeiture Proceedings, Benjamin Groff
Legal History Publications
United States civil forfeiture laws are rooted in admiralty in rem forfeiture proceedings that go back to mid-1700s English customs law, and a statute called the Act of Frauds. The procedure was born of the necessity of international marine trade. Similarly, when it came to using in rem seizure to enforce the customs laws, the Crown used a burden shifting presumption that was also born of necessity. Vessel owners were required to come forward and exculpate their vessel once the Crown showed probable cause of a violation. In Locke v. United States, Justice Marshall upheld that burden shifting presumption and ...
Manro V. Almeida: Piracy, Maritime Torts, And Attachment In Rem, 2014 University of Maryland - Baltimore
Manro V. Almeida: Piracy, Maritime Torts, And Attachment In Rem, Stephanie Owen
Legal History Publications
In 1820, Captain Joseph Almeida, on the Bolivar and under South American colors, pursued and captured the Spanish ship Santiago off the coast of the Chesapeake Bay. On board was $5000 in specie owned by a small group of Baltimore merchants. The Baltimore merchants brought a libel against Captain Almeida and requested an attachment in rem to force Captain Almeida to answer for the maritime tort. Although the attachment initially issued, the lower court restored Captain Almeida’s goods. In 1825, the United States Supreme Court ruled that attachment in rem was a proper remedy for a maritime tort.