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Professor Caroline Mala Corbin Presents Paper at Law and Religion Roundtable

Caroline Mala Corbin

Professor Caroline Mala Corbin recently presented a paper comparing intentional discrimination in Establishment Clause and Equal Protection Clause jurisprudence at the Fifth Annual Law and Religion Roundtable at the Washington University School of Law in St. Louis, Missouri. In addition, her short essay, Emotional Compelled Disclosures, a response to Professor Rebecca Tushnet’s Harvard Law Review article on emotion and compelled speech, is now available online. Professor Corbin teaches U.S. Constitutional Law I, U.S. Constitutional Law II, First Amendment, and Feminism and the First Amendment. Her articles have appeared in the New York University Law Review, UCLA Law Review, Northwestern University Law Review and Boston University Law Review, among others.

Professor Felix Mormann Discusses Innovative Approaches to Teaching Energy Law

Felix Mormann

Professor Felix Mormann participated in a symposium on teaching energy law held at Vermont Law School. Following an invitation from the Institute for Energy and the Environment, Professor Mormann joined U.S. and international academics to discuss current trends and novel approaches to teaching energy law. Participants also met with members of the ABA’s Energy Bar Association to identify critical knowledge and skills for practice-ready law school graduates. Professor Mormann’s scholarship explores the financial, regulatory and policy challenges along the path to an environmentally and economically sustainable energy future. He teaches in the areas of contracts, environmental law, energy law, and climate change.


Professor of Legal Writing Jennifer Hill Participates in Legal Writing Conference

Jennifer Hill

Professor of Legal Writing and Lecturer in Law Jennifer Hill presented on "Community-Based Policy Research and Writing" at a conference at Drexel University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The conference, "Bringing Outside In: Social Justice Collaborations in the Legal Writing Curriculum," was the first workshop devoted entirely to the growing movement to bring realistic and challenging social justice issues into legal writing classrooms, to develop collaborations between legal writing programs and law school clinics, and to strengthen policy research and writing instruction through partnerships with advocacy organizations. Professor Hill spoke at the conference about the gaps that exist because formal skills instruction in law schools often does not cover the nontraditional research and writing skills required for policy advocacy and because students may not gain exposure to policy analysis during internships due to restrictions on the time or scope of advocacy activities. Professor Hill is a member of Miami Law’s Legal Communication and Research Skills Program.