Search Results for: where are the women?

Where are the Women? U of Illinois Law Review Edition

Illinois Law Review, Issue 2014:2 University of Illinois Law Review, Issue 2014:2 4 articles; no female faculty authors. 3 student notes; 1 female student author. -Bridget Crawford

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Where are the Women? Stanford Law School “CodeX FutureLaw Conference” Edition

Check out the line-up for yourself, here. 26 speakers; 25 men.  One woman who is a student. Conference organizer Tim Hwang said this in a Law.com article about the purpose of the conference. He said the inspiration behind the conference … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Florida Law Review Edition

Here’s the TOC for Volume 64, Number 6 of the Florida Law Review: Martin H. Redish & Matthew B. Arnould, Judicial Review, Constitutional Interpretation, and the Democratic Dilemma: Proposing a “Controlled Activism” Alternative Erwin Chemerinsky, The Elusive Quest for Value Neutral Judging: … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Yale Law Journal Editorial Board Edition

The Yale Law Journal has announced its new editorial board here. For the 6th year in a row, the EIC is a man. The six officers are all men. Out of 22 content committee editors for the print journal (Articles, … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Another FSU Edition

This time, a tax conference with 14 “featured participants.”  Number of women?  One. Did noone at Florida State look at this list of speakers and think, “Gee, maybe such an imbalanced list doesn’t present the school in the best light?”  … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Washington Law Review Edition

Volume 87  | June 2012 | Issue 2 June 2012 Symposium: The First Amendment in the Modern Age Foreword: The Guardians of Knowledge in the Modern State: Post’s Republic and the First Amendment Ronald K.L. Collins & David M. Skover Essays: … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Stanford Law Review Edition

Volume 64 • Issue 4 • April 2012 Articles The Tragedy of the Carrots: Economics and Politics in the Choice of Price Instruments Brian Galle 64 Stan. L. Rev. 797 “They Saw a Protest”: Cognitive Illiberalism and the Speech-Conduct Distinction Dan M. … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Harvard Symposium Edition

Volume 125 · May 2012 · Number 7 ARTICLE Regulation for the Sake of Appearance Adam M. Samaha SYMPOSIUM THE NEW PRIVATE LAW Introduction: Pragmatism and Private Law John C.P. Goldberg The Obligatory Structure of Copyright Law: Unbundling the Wrong … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Illinois Law Review/Jack Balkin Edition

  University of Illinois Law Review, Issue 2012:3 Symposium: Jack Balkin’s Constitutional Text and Principle The Method of Text and ?: Jack Balkin’s Originalism With No Regrets – Larry Alexander (PDF) Jack Balkin’s Interaction Theory of “Commerce” – Randy E. Barnett (PDF) The Balkinization … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? University of Toronto L.J. Edition (Again and Again)

This academic year, the University of Toronto Law Journal has managed to publish 3 issues having only one female author each.  From the TOC to Volume 62:1 (2012) (posted here): Pandectism and the Gaian classification of things Francesco Giglio From … Continue reading

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Where Are the Women? Maybe On the Football Field

LSU socceer kicker and homecoming queen Mary (Mo) Isom will be trying out for the LSU Tigers football team soon, attempting to show that, like Katie Hnida, she has the right stuff to split the uprights as a place kicker … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? UCLA Law Review Edition

Notice anything? Volume 59, Issue 3 (February 2012) Essays Essays in Honor of Joel F. Handler: Introduction UCLA Law Review 504 The Pursuit of Legal Rights—and Beyond Scott L. Cummings 506 Poverty Unmodified?: Critical Reflections on the Deserving/Undeserving Distinction Noah … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? University of Toronto L.J. Edition

From the TOC to Volume 61:3 (2011) (posted here): A Contextual Approach To The Admissibility Of The State’s Forensic Science And Medical Evidence Gary Edmond, Kent Roach Equality Under And Before The Law William Lucy Property And Collective Undertaking: The … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not at Duquesne Talking About the Establishment Clause

Looks like Duquesne University School of Law will be hosting an  all-male symposium next month.  Professor Bruce Ledewitz is the symposium chair, according to the school’s publicity.  Check out the line-up for the planned program on “The Future of the … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not in the Wm Mitchell Law Rev. on Restatement (3rd) of Torts

Who is talking and writing about the Restatement (Third) of Torts in the “Liability for Physical and Emotional Harms” symposium edition of the William Mitchell Law Review?  One — yes, just one — contributor out of 14 is female.  Here’s … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Campbell Law Review Edition

How difficult would it have been to find women to include in the symposium?   33 CAMPBELL LAW REVIEW, NO. 3, PP. 501-740, 2011. Symposium. Liberalism, Constitutionalism, and Christianity: Perspectives on the Influence of Christianity on Classical Liberal Legal Thought. … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Boston College Law Review Edition

Boston College Law Review, Issue 52:3 (May 2011) Articles Joseph Blocher, Viewpoint Neutrality and Government Speech, 52 B.C. L. Rev. 695 (2011) [PDF] Robert M. Chesney, Who May Be Held? Military Detention Through the Habeas Lens, 52 B.C. L. Rev. 769 (2011) … Continue reading

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Erasing Women (or, Where Are the Women? Der Tzitung edition)

You may have already read about the newspaper Der Tzitung, which excised Hillary Clinton and Audrey Tomason from a White House photograph because of a religious aversion to printing photographs of women. The paper apologized “if this was seen as … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Cornell Law Review Edition

There are none published in Volume 96:2 (January 2011) of the Cornell Law Review. Cornell Law Review, Volume 96 Number 2 (January 2011) Articles Deciding When to Decide: How Appellate Procedure Distributes the Costs of Legal Change Aaron-Andrew P. Bruhl … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? William and Mary Law Review Edition

There are no female authors among the 8 writers published in Issue 52:4 (March 2011) of the William and Mary Law Review. C’mon, editors, you can do better. -Bridget Crawford

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Where are the Women? Not Too Often Among Magazine Authors, Either

VIDA: Women in Literary Arts has published The Count 2010, its annual tally of authors whose work appeared (or was reviewed) in magazines like the Atlantic, Granta, Harpers, London Review of Books, the New Yorker, the NY Times Book Review, the … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Presidents Day Edition

Ruthann Robson asks this question over at the Constitutional Law Prof Blog: “Where Are the Women?” is a query that is not limited to the category of United States Presidents. Consider Lynn E. Ford’s work on women and politics, especially their complete absence in South … Continue reading

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Where Are the Women? Wikipedia Edition

This blog (i.e., Bridget and Ann) has (have) done a great job of calling attention to the underrepresentation of women in law reviews and symposia (for example, here and here). An article in the New York Times has now called … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? GW Edition July 2010

The July 2010 issue of the George Washington Law Review is here.  It contains eight pieces (including the Foreward); zero are written by women. H/T Ruthann Robson -Bridget Crawford

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Where Are The Women? The Catholic University of America and its Law School’s Center for Law, Philosophy and Culture is hosting a womenless symposium on”The Nature of Judicial Duty: A Reflection on Philip Hamburger’s Law and Judicial Duty”on April 8-9, 2010.

The Symposium’s home page is here. The listed speakers include: Philip Hamburger (keynote), Richard A. Epstein, Emilio M. Garza, R.H. Helmholz, H. Jefferson Powell, Lloyd L. Weinreb and Michael P. Zuckert. –Ann Bartow

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Where are the Women? SUPREME COURT ECONOMIC REVIEW ADDITION (NB: that is a pun on “edition” for the humor impaired, given the focus on sum numbers.) (Yes, “sum” is another bad pun! Try to keep up!)

17 SUPREME COURT ECONOMIC REVIEW, PP. 1-337, 2009. Symposium on Post-Kelo Reform. 17 Sup. Ct. Econ. Rev. 1-278 (2009). Somin, Ilya. Introduction to the symposium. 17 Sup. Ct. Econ. Rev. 1-5 (2009). Dana, David A. Exclusionary eminent domain. 17 Sup. … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Lateral Hires Edition, Cripes!

Over at The Faculty Lounge Dan Filler lists lateral moves he is aware of (with supplementation from the appended comments and other sources) as follows: Arizona State Daniel Bodansky from Georgia Boston College Brian Galle from Florida State Charleston Todd … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not Among 80+% of Illinois Law Review Authors

Looking at the professional articles (not student notes)  published by the Illinois Law Review in years 2007, 2008 and 2009, I count: 72 total articles published 90 total authors published 10 single-author articles published by women 6 multiple-author articles with … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not in Volume 2010, Issue 1 of the Illinois Law Review

Five articles.  Zero written by women. Three student notes.  Two written by women. Gender balance can be a conscious choice. -Bridget Crawford

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Where are the women? There isn’t a single women law prof, jurist or practitioner among the participants in the Wake Forest Law Review’s 2009 Torts Symposium

44 WAKE FOREST LAW REVIEW, NO. 4, WINTER, 2009. Third Restatement of Torts: Issue One. 44 Wake Forest L. Rev. 877-1107 (2009). Cardi, W. Jonathan. A pluralistic analysis of the therapist/physician duty to warn third parties. 44 Wake Forest L. … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not Too Many in the October, November or December Issues of the Columbia Law Review. Eighteen of Twenty-One Published Authors are Male. Only One Author is a Woman Law Prof.

October: In memoriam–Louis Lowenstein. Tributes by Harvey J. Goldschmid, Kenneth P. Kopelman, Arthur W. Murphy, William Savitt and David M. Schizer. 109 Colum. L. Rev. 1263-1277 (2009). Miller, Darrell A.H. Guns as smut: defending the home-bound Second Amendment. 109 Colum. … Continue reading

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Where are the women? There is only one woman among the twelve speakers at the Emory Law Journal’s 2010 Randolph W. Thrower Symposium: “The New New Deal: From De-Regulation to Re-Regulation”

The speakers. –Ann Bartow

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Where are the Women? Pretty sparse (just one woman co-author!) in the last Georgetown L.J. and none at all in the recent Virginia L. Rev.

98 GEORGETOWN LAW JOURNAL, NO. 1, NOVEMBER, 2009. Jacobi, Tonja and Matthew Sag. Taking the measure of ideology: empirically measuring Supreme Court cases. 98 Geo. L.J. 1-75 (2009). [H][L][W] Oman, Nathan B. A pragmatic defense of contract law. 98 Geo. … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Speaking at Pace Law School

Reading postings on FemLawProfs made me look at the faculty colloquia series I organized for Pace Law School this year.   Without any intention, we’ve scheduled 10 women and 9 men.     I don’t think exact parity is necessary … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not in the June 2009 Yale Law Journal, that’s for sure.

118 YALE LAW JOURNAL, NO. 8, JUNE, 2009. Engdahl, David E. The classic rule of faith and credit. 118 Yale L.J. 1584-1659 (2009). [H][L][W] Cabranes, Hon. Jose A. Our imperial criminal procedure: problems in the extraterritorial application of U.S. constitutional … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? The Staff and Advisors of “Media Matters for America” Remain Overwhelmingly Male

The list is here. I (quickly) counted 38 men and 15 women, meaning the list is about 72% male and 28% female. Same old, same old. –Ann Bartow

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Where are the Women? Among “Law Stories” Editors

Law Stories is a 30-strong (and growing) volume series published by Foundation Press   and edited by Paul Caron, the Charles Harstock Professor and Associate Dean of Faculty at the University of Cincinnati College of Law.   Each “Stories” volume … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not in 78% to 88% of NYU Law Review’s Publication Slots

  Of the 24 professional (i.e., non-student) pieces published so far in Volume 84 of the NYU Law Review, only 5 were single-authored pieces written by women.  That’s only 20.8% written entirely by women.  If one excludes from the count … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? – Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) Advisory Board Edition: 19 men, 2 women.

UPDATE: All of the EFF Fellows appear to be … fellows. EFF Advisory Board members as of today per EFF website: Andrew Bridges is a partner in the San Francisco office of Winston & Strawn LLP where he litigates and … Continue reading

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Where are the women? Not organizing or participating in very many colloquia at NYU Law, apparently.

From this site: Fall 2009 Colloquia Constitutional Theory Colloquium Professors David Golove and Richard Pildes Hauser Colloquium:   Interdisciplinary Approaches to International Law Professor Ryan Goodman Colloquium in Legal, Political and Social Philosophy Professors Ronald Dworkin and Thomas Nagel Colloquium … Continue reading

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Where are the women? None are in the inaugural Vanderbilt Law Review En Banc.

Vanderbilt Law Review En Banc is pleased to present the”first take”pieces for its inaugural Roundtable from Professors Hal Bruff, Steven Calabresi, Gary Lawson, Rick Pildes, and Christopher Yoo. The debate is on Free Enterprise Fund v. Public Company Accounting Oversight … Continue reading

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Where Are the Women? Not in Michigan Law Review (Again)

Michigan Law Review, Issue 108:1 (October 2009) ARTICLES A Benjamin Spencer,  Understanding Pleading Doctrine,  108 Mich. L. Rev. 1 (2009) Michael A. Carrier,  Unsettling Drug Patent Settlements: A Framework for Presumptive Illegality,  108 Mich. L. Rev. 37 (2009) NOTES Nathan … Continue reading

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Where Are the Women? – Upcoming Conferences Installment

I. First up: the John F. Scarpa Conference on Law, Politics, and Culture at Villanova’s law school. Here is the list of “Conference Participants,” which appears to be entirely male: Joseph Vining Harry Burns Hutchins Collegiate Professor University of Michigan … Continue reading

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Where Are the Women? Not at George Mason’s “Gridlock Economy Conference,” that’s clear.

George Mason University, School of Law is convening a conference entitled: Tragedies of the Gridlock Economy – How Mis-configuring Property Rights Stymies Social Efficiency. Here are the listed participants: Michael Heller Richard Epstein Harold Demsetz Michael Meurer F. Scott Kieff … Continue reading

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Where Are the Women? Texas Twofer Edition

First up: 50 SOUTH TEXAS LAW REVIEW, NO. 4, SUMMER, 2009. Symposium: Law, Ethics, and the War on Terror. 50 S. Tex. L. Rev. 617- 974 (2009). [H][L][W] Hansen, Victor. Understanding the role of military lawyers in the war on … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? Not in 77 GEORGE WASHINGTON LAW REVIEW, NO. 3, APRIL, 2009, that’s for sure.

The George Washington Law Review, Issue 77:3 (April 2009) Articles Matthew I. Hall, The Partially Prudential Doctrine of Mootness, 77 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 562 (2009) [PDF] Anthony J. Colangelo, “De facto Sovereignty”: Boumediene and Beyond, 77 Geo. Wash. L. … Continue reading

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Where Are The Women? The Virginia Law Review’s latest symposium issue features 15 authors, 12 of them male.

VOLUME 95            JUNE 2009          ISSUE 4 Virginia Law Review 95:4 (June 2009) Symposium Issue: The SEC in a Time of Discontinuity The SEC in a Time of Discontinuity: Introduction to Virginia … Continue reading

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Where Are The Women? The latest issue of the Harvard Journal of Law & Public Policy has one named woman author out of twenty-three?

From here: Volume 32, Number 3 – Summer 2009 THE GEORGE W. BUSH ADMINISTRATION: A RETROSPECTIVE Reflections on Events and Changes at the Department of Justice John Ashcroft 813 National Security and the Rule of Law Michael B. Mukasey 831 … Continue reading

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Where Are The Women? A precious few were published in recent addition of the UCLA Law Review

Invited articles by fourteen men, but only two women, in a Symposium edition? Volume 56, Issue 5 (June 2009) Symposium: The Second Amendment and the Right to Bear Arms After D.C. v. Heller Gun Control After Heller: Threats and Sideshows … Continue reading

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Where are the Women? SSRN Downloads Edition

I recently posted here a list of law schools ranked #23-#100 by U.S. News, ranked by recent SSRN downloads.  For anyone who would like to use it, the data file is  here as an Excel spreadsheet and  here in CSV … Continue reading

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