show episodes
 
Ipse Dixit is a podcast on legal scholarship. Each episode of Ipse Dixit features a different guest discussing their scholarship. The podcast also features several special series. "From the Archives" consists historical recordings potentially of interest to legal scholars and lawyers. "The Homicide Squad" consists of investigations of the true stories behind different murder ballads, as well as examples of how different musicians have interpreted the song over time. "The Day Antitrust Died?" ...
 
Irrational Basis Review: a constitutional law podcast that’s rationally related to a legitimate educational purpose. We'll provide deep dives about the constitutional law cases that are foundational to the first year law school curriculum. For professors, law students, and anyone interested in law! Hosted by Leah Litman, Melissa Murray, and Kate Shaw. Produced by Melody Rowell.
 
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show series
 
In this special crossover episode, Jus Cogens engages with Borderline Jurisprudence. Borderline Jurisprudence is a dedicated podcast on the philosophy of international law, hosted by Başak Etkin & Kostia Gorobets. They describe the podcast in the following words: "Imagine there is a podcast on hardcore philosophy and jurisprudence of international …
 
Professors Ann Bartow and Ryan Vacca join me to talk about their article on the copyright jurisprudence of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Produced and Hosted by A. J. Kierstead Read the article: https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=3804436 Get an email when the latest episode releases and never miss our weekly episodes by subscribing o…
 
In this episode, Jamie Abrams, Professor of Law at the University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law, discusses her articles "Legal Education's Curricular Tipping Point," which will be published in the Hofstra Law Review, and "Feminist Pedagogy in Legal Education," which will be published in the Oxford Handbook of Feminism and Law in the United S…
 
Professor Mike McCann talks about the defamation lawsuit decided against Lo Duca for claims made about MLB Umpire Joe West. Produced and Hosted by A. J. Kierstead Read Professor McCann's article on the subject in Sportico: https://www.sportico.com/law/analysis/2021/joe-west-wins-defamation-lawsuit-1234627378/ Get an email when the latest episode re…
 
In this episode, Seth G. Benzell, Assistant Professor at Chapman University Argyros School of Business and Economics, discusses his work on how to understand and regulate Facebook, which he co-authored with Avinash Collis. You can read their article, "How to Govern Facebook: A Structural Model for Taxing and Regulating Big Tech," or their white pap…
 
Shabnam Malek, of Brand & Branch LLP, discusses the expanding world of cannabis and intellectual property, delving into trademarks and the conflicts caused by federal prohibition. Produced and Hosted by A. J. Kierstead Sign up for the Intellectual Property Summer Institute, which will feature Shabnam Malek's Cannabis & IP course at https://law.unh.…
 
In this episode, Kurt Schneider, former CEO of the Harlem Globetrotters, entrepreneur, and host of the Smart Drivel podcast, discusses the entertainment industry, his experiences working with lawyers, and his love of martinis. Schneider begins by explaining his background in the entertainment industry at Disney, WWE, and the Harlem Globetrotters, a…
 
In this episode, Amy Cyphert, Lecturer in Law and Director of the ASPIRE Office at the West Virginia University College of Law, discusses her article "Reprogramming Recidivism: The First Step Act and Algorithmic Prediction of Risk," which is published in the Seton Hall Law Review. Cyphert begins by explaining how the First Step Act changed the way …
 
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In this episode, Cathay Y. N. Smith, Associate Professor of Law at the University of Montana Blewett School of Law, discusses her new article "Weaponizing Copyright." Smith begins by explaining that "weaponizing" copyright is using it for non-copyright ends. In theory, copyright is supposed to be about ensuring that copyright owners reap the econom…
 
In conversation with Dr. Agnieszka Jachec-Neale, a lecturer and expert researcher at Exeter Law School, this episode explores the concept of an 'Attack' under international law (specifically IHL) in the broader context of the Ntaganda case at the International Criminal Court. Dr. Neale submitted an amicus curiae brief to the ICC in the Ntaganda cas…
 
In this episode, Evan Bernick, Executive Director of the Georgetown Center for the Constitution and Visiting Professor of Law at Georgetown, discusses his article "Constitutional Hedging." Bernick begins by explaining that "constitutional hedging" is when judges consider the merits and demerits of multiple theories of constitutional interpretation …
 
In this episode, J. Remy Green, a partner at Cohen & Green PLLC and a teacher at Boston University Law and Baruch College at the City University of New York, and Austin A. Baker, a postdoctoral assistant professor at the Rutgers Center for Cognitive Science, discuss their article "There is No Such Thing as a Legal Name: A Strange, Shared Delusion."…
 
In this episode, Brian L. Frye, Spears-Gilbert Professor of Law at the University of Kentucky College of Law, discusses the history of his professional career and the relationship between his art practice and his legal scholarship. Among other things he reflects on how he became interested in the law and how he became a copyright scholar. He explai…
 
In this episode, Michael Dunford, a PhD student at Queen Mary University of London, discusses his copyright scholarship and his role as a copyright educator on Twitter. Dunford begins by explaining his path to studying copyright law. He describes the thesis of his dissertation, which reflects on why it's so hard to solve the policy problem posed by…
 
In this episode, Nicholas Bagley, Professor of Law at the University of Michigan Law School, discusses his article "The Procedure Fetish," which was published in the Michigan Law Review. Bagley begins by observing that administrative procedure has both costs and benefits. He argues that we fetishize administrative procedure, telling ourselves it pr…
 
In conversation with Hillary Hubley, Co-founder and Vice-President of the Association of Young International Criminal Lawyers, this episode explores the numerous challenges for aspiring international lawyers especially the vicious cycle of unpaid internships. It similarly explores the role of global youth platforms such as AYICL in creating importa…
 
Professor Ryan Vacca’s journey shows how you can find your own place in the legal community. He forged his career in the intellectual property education space, but was not afraid to step out to find ways to improve how the federal court system works. Also, learn how taking a class, titled "Murder," was the spark for him to study law. Professor Vacc…
 
Professor Buzz Scherr discusses the complications of the jury selection process in the trial of Derek Chauvin for the death of George Floyd. Produced and Hosted by A. J. Kierstead Get an email when the latest episode releases and never miss our weekly episodes by subscribing on Apple Podcast, Google Play, Stitcher, and Spotify! UNH Franklin Pierce …
 
In this episode, Jozef White, the founder of the Tabula Rasa Record Company, discusses the state of the music business and where it should go. He begins by explaining what the Tabula Rasa Record Company is and why he created it. He reflects on what artists want, and why some of them find Tabula Rasa attractive. And he talks about where he expects t…
 
In this episode, Dr. David Ley, clinical psychologist and sex therapist, discusses the myth of "sex addiction" and his 2015 article Forensic Applications of "Sex Addiction" in US Legal Proceedings, published in Current Sexual Health Reports. He begins by discussing the history of the concept of "sex addiction," which is neither a formal diagnosis d…
 
In this episode, Felix B. Chang, Associate Dean of Faculty and Research, Professor of Law, and Co-Director of the Corporate Law Center, at the University of Cincinnati College of Law, discusses his article "How Should Inheritance Law Remediate Inequality?" Chang begins by explaining why trusts and estates law is relevant to inequality. He argues th…
 
In this episode, Stephen M. Bainbridge, William D. Warren Distinguished Professor of Law at UCLA College of Law, discusses his article "BRT, Stakeholders and Corporate Purpose," which was published in The Corporate Board. Bainbridge begins by describing the current consensus on the legal obligations of board members, or the lack thereof. He explain…
 
Professor Michael McCann gives a wrap up of our event examining the role of contaminants and testing, and the playing of the Olympics during the pandemic. Produced and Hosted by A. J. Kierstead Watch the recording of the event: https://media.unh.edu/media/Global+Sports+in+the+PandemicA+Contaminations%2C+Testing+and+the+Olympics/1_eftu0gxf Get an em…
 
In this episode, David J. Teece, Thomas W. Tusher Professor in Global Business & Faculty Director of the Tusher Center for the Management of Intellectual Capital, at the University of California Berkeley Haas School of Business, discusses his draft article "Big Tech, Big Data and Competition Policy: Favoring Dynamic Over Static Competition," which …
 
In this episode, Ann Bartow and Ryan Vacca, who are both Professors of Law at the University of New Hampshire Franklin Pierce School of Law, discuss their article "Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Copyright Jurisprudence." They begin by explaining why they decided to write an article about Justice Ginsburg, and specifically about her copyright jurisprudence. …
 
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