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SCOTUSblog analyzes Professor John Korzen’s argument in CTS Corp. v. Waldburger

Professor John Korzen argued in the U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday,  April 23, 2014 in the case, CTS Corp. v. Waldburger.

Writer Robert Percival wrote in the SCOTUSblog the article appearing in full below titled, “Argument analysis: Was Congress more “legally sophisticated” than the Justices when it overrode state limitations on lawsuits for toxic exposure?” Continue reading »

Official Transcript of the U.S. Supreme Court case CTS Corporation v. Peter Waldburger, argued by Professor John Korzen

Professor John Korzen (’81 BA, ’91 JD) argued a N.C. groundwater cleanup case in U.S. Supreme Court on April 23, 2014. The case is one of the Appellate Advocacy Clinic appeals. Emma Maddux (’13) argued the case in the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, in Richmond, Va., on Jan. 30, 2013, as part of the Appellate Advocacy Clinic. Continue reading »

A sign cautions visitors outside a treatment facility at the Marine Corps base at Camp Lejeune, N.C., in 2013.
(Photo: Allen Breed, AP)

USA Today reports on Professor John Korzen’s argument in U.S. Supreme Court regarding toxic water

A divided Supreme Court seemed mostly dubious Wednesday that federal claims for environmental damages can be brought after state deadlines have passed, signaling a potential setback for thousands of former Marines and their families exposed decades ago to contaminated water. Continue reading »

Professor Sidney Shapiro quoted in Bloomberg BNA about OSHA restarting effort to update chemical exposure limits

Wake Forest University Chair in Law Professor Sidney Shapiro was quoted in the April 17, 2014, issue of the Bloomberg BNA Occupational Safety & Health Reporter article, “Pending OMB Review, OSHA Could Restart Effort to Update Chemical Exposure Limits.”  Shapiro was quoted on the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA)’s recent request to gather information on ways to address chemical exposure. The article discussed the lengthy process it would be for this rule-making to occur. Continue reading »

Professor John Korzen (’81 BA, ’91 JD) talks to reporters after today's oral arguments in front of SCOTUS in CTS Corp. v. Waldburger.

Professor John Korzen (’81 BA, ’91 JD) argues N.C. groundwater cleanup case in U.S. Supreme Court on April 23

The  U.S. Supreme Court grappled with abstruse legal terminology today at the heart of an electronics manufacturer’s bid to torpedo a case brought by two dozen North Carolina landowners accusing the company of contaminating their groundwater with industrial solvents. Continue reading »

SCOTUSblog article on Professor John Korzen and Wake Forest Law Appellate Advocacy Clinic appeal at U.S. Supreme Court on April 23

On Wednesday April 23, the Supreme Court will conclude its penultimate week of oral argument for the October Term 2013 by hearing an environmental case which poses a question of statutory interpretation that may not be as simple as it first appears.   Continue reading »

Professor John Korzen to represent N.C. landowners in U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday, April 23

If Jones Day partner Michael Carvin dials back his typically aggressive advocacy style before the U.S. Supreme Court on April 22, there may be two explanations. Continue reading »

Professor John Korzen

Greenwire: Professor John Korzen (’81 BA, ’91 JD) tries for double play in toxic tort case before U.S. Supreme Court

WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — When Wake Forest University Law Professor John Korzen  (’81 BA, ’91 JD) makes his U.S. Supreme Court debut next week, it won’t be the first time he’s been in a tough spot. Continue reading »

Professor Harold Lloyd writes about ‘The Kingdom is Within’ in the Huffington Post blog

The Kingdom is Within Continue reading »

Professor Wilson Parker and Laura Kidwell ('90)

Professor Wilson Parker and Laura Kidwell (’90) team up each spring to teach ‘Suing the Government’

When Professor Wilson Parker approached Dean Blake Morant in 2009 about teaching a new “capstone” course with one of his former law students, Parker said the Dean was visibly concerned when he heard the name of the course. Continue reading »