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Professor Elizabeth Joh teaches Intro to Constitutional Law and most of the time this is a pretty straight forward job. But with Trump in office, everything has changed. Five minutes before class Professor Joh checks Twitter to find out what the 45th President has said and how it jibes with 200 years of the judicial branch interpreting and ruling on the Constitution. Hosted by acclaimed podcaster Roman Mars (99% Invisible, co-founder Radiotopia), this show is a weekly, fun, casual Con Law 10 ...
 
About the Series Charter: A Course is a podcast created by the David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights (the Asper Centre) and hosted by the Asper Centre’s Executive Director Cheryl Milne. Charter: A Course focuses on Canadian constitutional law and litigation. In each episode, we highlight the accomplishments of U of T Law’s faculty and alumni involved in leading constitutional cases and issues. Each episode also includes a “Practice Corner,” where we talk about the ins and outs of what ...
 
My name is Ian and I am fascinated with constitutional law. This podcast examines constitutional issues surrounding the governmental “lockdown” in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. This podcast will also feature discussions about COVID-19 legal issues in the workplace. It is easy for people to say laws are unconstitutional but it is hard to understand why. I hope you learn more about our countries history and constitution so you can better understand the issues we face today.The information ...
 
Law, politics, crime, and culture—in a word, "conflict". If you have trouble telling the good guys from the bad guys, Law and Legitimacy is your podcast. Norm Pattis is a trial and appellate lawyer focused on criminal defense and constitutional rights. Norm is also a long-time newspaper columnist and the owner of one of New England's oldest bookstores. A contrarian by nature, he believes that no group is quite so frightening as a self-righteous mob. His objective? To make you think. Welcome ...
 
Professor Akhil Reed Amar, Sterling Professor of Law and Political Science at Yale University and one of the nation's leading authorities on the Constitution, offers weekly in-depth discussions on the most urgent and fascinating constitutional issues of our day. He is joined by co-host Andy Lipka and guests drawn from other top experts including Bob Woodward, Nina Totenberg, Neal Katyal, Lawrence Lessig, Michael Gerhardt, and many more.
 
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On April 18th 2019, the Justice Department released the redacted Mueller Report to the public. The 448 page document details a story that has captured America's attention. From Russian plots to interfere in our election to constitutional questions of executive power, the Mueller Report is potentially one of the most important and consequential documents of our time. But there's a problem. Very few people have read it. There is still so much confusion about the Report. What it says, who it im ...
 
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About the Series Charter: A Course is a podcast created by the David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights (the Asper Centre) and hosted by the Asper Centre’s Executive Director Cheryl Milne. Charter: A Course focuses on Canadian constitutional law and litigation. In each episode, we highlight the accomplishments of U of T Law’s faculty and alumni…
 
Remember “18 reasons for 18 years?” Well, so did the Biden Commission, and as they reject court packing, they flirt with the 18 year plan. A few voices are raising in the media and even some on the commission, so we review their arguments and analyze their possible merits. A big question - can it be implemented by statute, or is a constitutional am…
 
We've officially transitioned to our new podcast platform! And we're eager to begin elevating the Law and Legitimacy experience for each of you who continue to download, listen, rate, and reach out to share your feedback. We are endlessly grateful for your continued support for LAL and we encourage you to tell someone about us! Episode 057 is an in…
 
Amarica’s Constitution shares the stage this week with the fine podcast “So to Speak” from the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE). Professor Amar is interviewed by FIRE, and the history of the First Amendment leads to - surprise! - any number of fascinating constitutional law issues. Akhil takes time out to take issue with Robert …
 
John Eastman, a mainstream conservative lawyer working for Trump, outlined a plan for VP Pence to declare Trump the winner of the 2020 election regardless of the votes. It didn't happen, but should we be worried about the memo when it comes to future elections?Elizabeth Joh
 
The academic year is underway, and Professor Amar’s crazy teaching schedule, as usual, includes co-teaching with some of the greatest constitutional scholars in the nation. This semester Akhil is joined by Professor Edward Larson, whose amazingly wide range includes a PhD in History of Science in addition to his Harvard Law degree. So it is not sur…
 
Is there a future for individualism? If you've listened to this podcast for any length of time, you're well-acquainted with my preoccupation with modern America's waning respect for pluralism. According to our guest, there is nothing but a future for individualism. And, yes, our guest on this episode is that Alex Jones. Alex is a friend, a client, …
 
Not only does Jim Nugent genuinely love practicing law, he believes that every single person should at least matriculate through law school. Jim is a renowned personal injury attorney anchored in New Haven, Connecticut. And Jim is my best friend. As the title of this episode briefs, Jim is also a Reader in the Catholic Church—the man to whom I give…
 
Our look inside the literary world continues. So many of us are aspiring or perhaps would-be authors, but what is really involved, and can we really join that world? Akhil takes you through the many and sometimes surprising corners of this sphere, which is far more intricate than one might think. His personal route was not quite as smooth as it mig…
 
About the Series Charter: A Course is a podcast created by the David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights (the Asper Centre) and hosted by the Asper Centre’s Executive Director Cheryl Milne. Charter: A Course focuses on Canadian constitutional law and litigation. In each episode, we highlight the accomplishments of U of T Law’s faculty and alumni…
 
Professors Richard Epstein and John Yoo are kicking off the fall semester with a bang, as they invite classroom participation in the form of questions from Law Talk listeners. On a wide-ranging episode, they cover the controversies over the Texas and Mississippi abortion laws, the crisis on the southern border, vaccine mandates, and a smattering of…
 
It’s fitting that our recent discussion of how authors and their books are realized is followed this week by a discussion with the finest example of a historian, Gordon Wood. We explore his new book, “Power and Liberty: Constitutionalism in the American Revolution;” locate it in the amazing arc of Gordon’s peerless career, and then conduct a lively…
 
Social media is abuzz just now about the disappearance of Gabby Petito. Why isn’t her boyfriend talking to police? Why won’t he talk to Gabby’s family? Doesn’t he have some explaining to do? Yes, and no. Ms. Petito and Brian Laundrie were childhood sweethearts. The couple, in their early 20s, set out on a months-long road trip earlier this summer, …
 
It’s Constitution Week, and Akhil is “booked;” not only with events of the week, but on his book tour. Our series on scholars, schools, and scholarship resumes, then, with a comprehensive look at the entire ecosystem of books. What is the author’s process, and what happens after a book is written? How does a book, and an author, gain authority in a…
 
Norm is joined by Michael for this topical assessment of the Biden Administration's mandatory vaccine announcement. Norm opens in classic fashion with an extended monologue in which he shares a few bits of heart-warming personal news, the emergent risk to larger businesses in the face of a burgeoning republic of virtue, the mythological interpretat…
 
Texas has brazenly - or boldly, depending on your point of view - thrown down a gauntlet on abortion with their new law purporting to ban abortions once a fetal heartbeat can be detected. The Supreme Court refused to hear a challenge to the law prior to its effective date, so the nation holds its breath wondering where abortion rights, long treasur…
 
Happy Labor Day to you all. I am pleased to present to you, especially the young and hungry lawyers among you, this hour-long conversation with the public relations and management titan for the nation's leading attorneys, Jay Jessup. By and through Elite Lawyer Management, Jay and his co-founder wife, Maggie Jessup, build powerful, high-visibility …
 
Suppose there is a controversial issue of constitutional law. Where does one go for authoritative exposition? We continue what is essentially a discussion of expertise and authority. How do you know whom to trust? Who has the right answers? How might we go about finding out these things? We continue to look at these questions in several arenas: sch…
 
Some of you may recognize the name. Others of you may not. I am confident all of you will love this interview. Chaz is most known for being the co-host of the Chaz and AJ in the Morning Show, the Marconi Award-winning radio program holding the title of Connecticut's #1 morning show since 2003. But enough about that. Chaz and I are kindred spirits o…
 
What do Willie Mays and Laurence Tribe have in common? Andy and Akhil start with an Amar citation from Clarence Thomas in a case last term and branch off into a discussion of scholars’ rankings, the fourth amendment, legal realism, scholarship and schools, books vs. articles, and a dizzying array of other topics. This potpourri launches a series on…
 
Our guest this week is not only one of Connecticut's most effective and most proven criminal defense lawyers, but one of the finest men I have the privilege of calling a colleague and friend. "Willie" Dow was born on Pearl Harbor Day in 1941 in Stoney Creek, Connecticut. Willie's storied legal career started in an unlikely way, with his commitment …
 
From Goat Rodeo, Long Lead, & Garrett Graff: Many Americans watched the terrorist attacks on September 11th, 2001 unfold right before our eyes. What happened on 9/11 and how it changed our world is the most important story of the modern age. It’s the hinge on which so much changed. But in the years since the history we've come to tell of that day i…
 
The Taliban erased the work and struggle of two decades of Western influence and state building in Afghanistan this week. It was a collage of what I call globalist monism — the assumption that there can be a universal agreement on global norms capable of governing the world. The collapse carries a warning to the West: Rekindle the traditions that b…
 
We return to our look at all the sitting Supreme Court justices with the final two - Justices Kavanaugh and Gorsuch. This necessarily involves revisiting the confirmation process, particularly in the case of Justice Kavanaugh, where Professor Amar played a role in print and in the witness chair. How have the first years of his tenure, along with Ju…
 
My guest on this episode of Law and Legitimacy is premier First Amendment lawyer, Marc Randazza. Marc's resume speaks for itself. And as you will hear, Marc has been an advocate for individual sovereignty since grade school. We start this interview by tracing his path to prominence in First Amendment advocacy. You'll learn about Marc's genetic pred…
 
Neal Katyal, now at the peak of the Supreme Court bar, reviews many of the big issues the Supreme Court will face in the new term, as well as some just past. Abortion, affirmative action, and cases involving a tension between legitimate governmental action and religious organizations are all discussed from the unique perspective of this remarkable …
 
I guess nothing is sacred any longer in the United States—certainly not elections, legal process, fairness, or the presumption of innocence. In a 165-page report by New York’s Attorney General, Andrew Cuomo was accused of a pattern of sexual harassment involving eleven women. The governor denied it, but has now announced his intention to resign fro…
 
The faculty lounge has been closed for renovations, but Professors Richard Epstein and John Yoo are back to break down the biggest legal stories of the summer: What will come of the Biden Administration’s decision to defy the Supreme Court over the eviction moratorium? Who can (or can’t) mandate vaccines? Will a recent ruling from the Court buttres…
 
This week, New York City Mayor Bill DeBlasio announced a new “Key to NYC Pass" program. Listen to the mayor: “This is a miraculous place literally full of wonders. If you’re vaccinated, all that’s going to open up to you. But if you’re unvaccinated, unfortunately you will not be able to participate in many things.” He’s telling you, then, unless yo…
 
After teasing it for months, Neal Katyal, perhaps our nation’s finest Supreme Court advocate, joins Amarica’s Constitution. The dramatic rise of a truly great lawyer is a fascinating story, including the case that launched Neal into Supreme Court practice - Hamdan v. Rumsfeld. Later he would become Acting Solicitor General and then move into John R…
 
Harvey Weinstein, Robert Durst, Anna "the Manhattan Madam" Gristina, Lil' Wayne, and Lawrence Taylor. The common thread is New York's most prominent bail bondsman, Ira Judelson. Mr. "30 Million on the Street" and author of recent book, "The Fixer: The Notorious Life of a Front-Page Bail Bondsman", Ira Judelson joins Law and Legitimacy to discuss th…
 
"You know Zeus metes out fortune to good and bad men as it pleases him. Hardship he sent you, you must bear it." Odysseus awakens on foreign shores after being tossed for weeks on violent seas. Is he among friends or strangers? Athena arranges a friendly reception, the daughter of a prince, Nausikaa, stumbles upon him. Her hand-maidens recoil in fe…
 
In these days of Zoom, Professor Amar’s testimony before The Presidential Commission on the Supreme Court of the United States looks a lot like the old TV show, the Hollywood Squares, and Akhil is in the center square. This is fitting, because his proposal for 18-year terms of active en banc service on the Court is front and center in these hearing…
 
This one is solemn. "I don't even know who I was before then." Jonathan Gibbs was accused of murder in June of 2013, in a case that came to be known as the "Tennis Shoe Murder" in the press and media. The jury acquitted Jonathan of all charged counts. Jon was also found not responsible in the subsequent civil law suit brought by the victim's estate…
 
We continue to profile, recap, analyze, and learn from the nine Supreme Court Justices. This week our focus turns to those justices appointed by Trump, and the seat that would be Garland’s instead went to Neil Gorsuch. Akhil looks at cases old and new to find the highs and lows in Justice Gorsuch’s jurisprudence, and this justice who studied in two…
 
In 1950, Allan Turing wrote about the imitation game. Place a computer behind a screen and have a human ask it questions by way of a keyboard. If the computer can answer the questions in a manner that makes it impossible for the human to tell whether the author was a human or a computer, the machine "passes" the test, and would be said to be posses…
 
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