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Professor Mark Hall

Professor Mark Hall testifies for U.S. Senate Committee regarding implications of Affordable Care Act

WASHINGTON, D.C. – Wake Forest Law Professor Mark Hall testified in front of the U.S. Senate on Wednesday, May 21, 2014, regarding impact healthcare reform has on health insurance consumer value.

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Professor Mark Hall

Professor Mark Hall to testify in front of U.S. Congressional Committee regarding impact health care reform has on health insurance consumer value

WASHINGTON, D.C. — Wake Forest Law Professor Mark Hall will testify in front of a U.S. Senate committee regarding the impact health care reform has had on health insurance consumer value on Wednesday, May 21. Continue reading »

Gregory Parks

Professor Gregory S. Parks is co-author of “Fox News’ divisive race strategy” article in Salon.com

Excerpted from “The Wrongs of the Right: Race and the Republican Party in the Age of Obama”

Right-wing political figures have often defended the content of Fox News and other right-leaning media. A common ploy is the insinuation that the “mainstream” news establishment is in fact biased in favor of liberal ideological framings of issues or that it is actually antiwhite. For example, Sarah Palin famously blamed the “leftist lamestream media” for allegedly pressuring Newt Gingrich to soften his critique of Republican congressman Paul Ryan (while in fact the disapproval came from Fox News), and Palin again insinuated charges of political targeting when she decried the media as attacking right-wing figures with their brand of unfair “gotcha journalism.” Rush Limbaugh also compared the mainstream press to a “drive by shooter except the microphones are guns.” Limbaugh further asserted that the anti-right, mainstream media attempts to “destroy people’s careers. Then they get in the convertible, head on down the road and do it all over again, while people like you and me are left to clean up the mess with the truth. So I call them the drive-by media.” Continue reading »

Professor John Knox

Professor John Knox, U.N. Independent Expert on Human Rights and the Environment, quoted in Living Green Magazine article

The article, “Sharp Rise in Environmental and Land Killings as Pressure on Planet’s Resources Increases,” is published here as an excerpt from Living Green Magazine.

Urgent action is required to challenge impunity of perpetrators,protect citizens,and address root causes of environmental crisis.
Killings of people protecting the environment and rights to land increased sharply between 2002 and 2013 as competition for natural resources intensifies, a new report from Global Witness reveals. 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’s U.S. Supreme Court argument featured in Kernersville News

Kernersville resident and Wake Forest University School of Law professor John Korzen can cross off arguing before the U.S. Supreme Court from his bucket list of things to do during his lifetime, following his appearance before the court’s nine justices on April 23 as legal counsel for a group of Asheville property owners.

John Korzen is the Director of the Appellate Advocacy Clinic and an Associate Professor of Legal Writing.  John is certified by the North Carolina State Bar Board of Legal Specialization as a specialist in Appellate Practice Law.  He is admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of the United States; federal courts of appeal for the Fourth Circuit, Seventh  Circuit, and Eleventh Circuit; the United States District Court for the Middle District of North Carolina; and all North Carolina state courts.  Before joining the faculty in 2003, John practiced law with Anderson, Korzen & Associates, in Kernersville, NC, and with Smith Helms Mulliss & Moore (now Smith Moore) in Greensboro, NC, for a total of eleven years.

View the article on Kernersville News.

Professor Mark Hall

Professor Mark Hall cited in The Seattle Times regarding the U.S. insurance industry and the Affordable Care Act MLR provision

SEATTLE — U.S. health insurance companies pared their expenditures and profits by $3 billion in 2011 and 2012, benefiting American consumers.

Insurers refunded $513 million to customers in 2012, down from $1 billion in 2011. The companies also shrank their profits and the amount spent on marketing, other administrative items and brokers’ fees by $1.4 billion during those years, according to an analysis released today by the Commonwealth Fund. Continue reading »

Wake Forest law professor Harold Lloyd poses in the Worrell Professional Center on Wednesday, April 10, 2013.

Professor Harold Lloyd writes about voters and healthcare in the Huffington Post blog

Professor Harold Lloyd,’s article, “Biting the Hand That Feeds: Entitlements and the Fundamental Attribution Error,” is published here in its entirety from the Huffington Post blog. Continue reading »

Professor Sidney Shapiro

Professor Sidney Shapiro is quoted in Bloomberg BNA about OSHA hearings and proposed silica rule

Dry grinding floors, pouring sand and mixing terrazzo made silica dust a constant fixture in Sean Barrett’s workplaces. Jobsites would be filled with clouds of dust when a grinder’s filter or vacuum system wasn’t functioning properly. Continue reading »

Professor Ron Wright tells NPR DA campaigns often make it difficult for voters to make ideological differences among candidates

Nashville voters will decide on Tuesday who should replace longtime District Attorney Torry Johnson, who’s been the city’s top prosecutor since 1987. Continue reading »

Professor Omari Simmons’ research interests include corporate governance and education policy.  Prior to joining the Wake Forest Law School faculty in 2006, Professor Simmons worked as corporate counsel for two multinational corporations and as an associate at the law firm of Wilmer Hale in Washington, D.C.

Professor Omari Simmons referenced in Corporate Counsel article

“So You Want to Be an In-house Lawyer?” is written by James Dinnage, Corporate Counsel, who is the co-author with Professor Omari Simmons of  a law review article on the in-house role in the modern world (Innkeepers: A Unifying Theory of the In-House Counsel Role [2011], Seton Hall Law Review Vol 41, 77) and references this in the article below. Continue reading »