Site Navigation Page Content

Research

Professor Sidney Shapiro

Professor Sidney Shapiro named among 20 most-cited administrative law faculty

Professor Sidney Shapiro has been named the 19th most-cited administrative law faculty member from 2010 to 2014 in Brian Leiter’s law school report, published originally on Law Professor Blogs Network on May 24, 2016.  See below for details about the study.

Continue reading »

Professor Michael Curtis

Professor Michael Curtis publishes Wake Forest Law Review article challenging North Carolina’s use of racial political districting

Professor Michael Curtis recently published the law review article, “Using the Voting Rights Act to Discriminate: North Carolina’s Use of Racial Gerrymandering, Two Racial Quotas, Safe Harbors, Shields, and Inoculations to Undermine Multiracial Coalitions and Black Political Power,” in the Wake Forest Law Review.  The abstract and a link to the article were also posted on Election Law Blog by Rick Hasen on June 1, 2016. Continue reading »

Harold Lloyd

Professor Harold Lloyd writes about ‘Religious Hypocrites and Their Timeless Tactics: McCrory, Tartuffe, and House Bill 2′ on The Huffington Post

Professor Harold Lloyd wrote the following blog, “Religious Hypocrites and Their Timeless Tactics: McCrory, Tartuffe, and House Bill,” on The Huffington Post on May 21, 2016.

Editor’s Note: The views and opinions of our faculty members that are invited to write in national media outlets are their own, and not reflective of Wake Forest Law as an institution. Our policy is to re-publish all faculty member articles that are published in national media.

Continue reading »

Professor of International Law John Knox

Professor John Knox proposes revisions to Paris Agreement component to incorporate ‘strong social and environmental safeguards’

Professor John Knox‘s work as the United Nations special rapporteur on Human Rights and the Environment in his proposed revisions to a Paris Agreement component is detailed  in the following article, “Climate negotiators focus on carbon credits, underplay human rights,” written by Wake Forest Professor Justin Catanoso and published originally in Mongabay on May 23, 2016.

Continue reading »

Associate Professor Andrew Verstein

Professor Andrew Verstein presents paper at 26th annual American Law and Economics Association meeting at Harvard Law

Professor Andrew Verstein presented a paper at the 26th annual American Law and Economics Association meeting held on Friday and Saturday, May 20-21, 2016, at Harvard Law School.  Continue reading »

Wake Forest Law School Professor Kami Chavis

Professor Kami Chavis Simmons interviewed by Wisconsin Public Radio about Baltimore officer acquitted in Freddie Gray’s death

Professor Kami Chavis Simmons was interviewed by Wisconsin Public Radio host Rob Ferrett on May 23, 2016, for the original story “Baltimore Police Officer Acquitted in Freddie Gray’s Death,” which follows. You can listen to the interview here.

Continue reading »

Professor Ron Wright is one of the nation’s best known criminal justice scholars.  He is the co-author of two casebooks in criminal procedure and sentencing; his empirical research concentrates on the work of criminal prosecutors.

Professor Ron Wright’s casebook cited by the U.S. Supreme Court in Betterman v. Montana decision

Professor Ron Wright‘s “Sentencing Law and Policy” casebook was cited in the Supreme Court’s decision in Betterman v. Montana, released on May 19, 2016. A PDF of the opinion can be accessed at the Supreme Court’s website.

Continue reading »

Harold Lloyd

Professor Harold Lloyd authors article in The Huffington Post on Republicans’ attacks on renewable energy

Professor Harold Lloyd authored the following article, “Real Crimes Against Nature: N.C. Republicans Attack Renewable Energy,” originally published on The Huffington Post on May 19, 2016.

Continue reading »

Harold Lloyd

Professor Harold Lloyd outlines each part of North Carolina’s controversial House Bill 2 in The Huffington Post

Professor Harold Lloyd authored the following article, “McCrory’s House Bill 2: A Brief Outline of its Five ‘Parts’,” originally published in The Huffington Post on May 13, 2016.

Continue reading »

Harold Lloyd

Professor Harold Lloyd discusses the lesser-known harms of North Carolina’s HB 2 in The Washington Post

Professor Harold Lloyd was quoted in the following article, ”‘Not about bathrooms’: Critics decry North Carolina law’s lesser-known elements,” originally published in The Washington Post on May 14, 2016. The story was also published on MSN.com.

Continue reading »