Welcome To Our 2013 Dunwody Distinguished Lecturer
Professor Randy E. Barnett
Who Won the Obamacare Case (and Why Did So Many Law Professors Miss the Boat)?
On March 21 and 22, the Florida Law Review will welcome Professor Randy E. Barnett as the Dunwody Distinguished Lecturer in Law. Professor Barnett, the Carmack Waterhouse Professor of Legal Theory
at the Georgetown University Law Center, will discuss the recent United States Supreme Court decision upholding the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.
Professor Barnett has written and commented extensively on the Affordable Care Act and represented the National Federal of Independent Businesses as their case against the ACA was presented before the Supreme Court last spring. Professor Barnett will discuss the general implications of the Court’s landmark decision, as well as fundamental misunderstandings he perceives among the legal academic community regarding the decision’s import. Professor Barnett’s lecture, “Who Won the Obamacare Case (and Why Did So Many Law Professors Miss the Boat)?,” precedes an article of the same name to be published in an upcoming edition of the Florida Law Review.
Please plan to join the Florida Law Review at the 32nd Annual Dunwody Distinguished Lecture in Law
on Friday, March 22 in the Martin H. Levin Advocacy Center. This event is free and open to the public. The lecture begins at 10 AM.
Judicial Review, Constitutional Interpretation, and the Democratic Dilemma: Proposing a ‘Controlled Activism’ Alternative
The Constitutionality of the Wall Street Reform Act
Rationalizing Qualified Immunity
Bush, Gore, Florida, and the Constitution
Perspective of a Junior Circuit Judge on Judicial Modesty
Judicial Discretion and Judicious Deliberation
Is the Tax System Beyond Reform?
Dishonorable Passions: The Crime Against Nature in America
Nationalism in the Age of Terror
When Terrorism Threatens Health: How Far are Limitations on Personal and Economic Liberties Justified?
The Creative Commons
The Physics of Law, the Shape of Behavior, the Promise of Biology
Is Diversity a Value in American Higher Education?
Lessons from a Debacle: From Impeachment to Reform
The Social Contract in American Case Law
The Descending Trail: Holmes’ Path of the Law 100 Years Later
The Formal Character of Law IV
The Values of Federalism
The Legacy of Conquest and Discovery: Intersections Between Law, Politics, and Identity
A New Deal for the Nineties: Reverse Yardstick Competition
Giving, Trading, Thieving, and Trusting: How and Why Gifts Become Exchanges and (More Importantly) Vice Versa
Emerging Centrist Liberalism
Reflections on Ethics in Legal Counseling
Conceptions of Democracy: The Case of Voting Rights
Tax Reform’s Many Faces
Our Founding Fathers on Family
The Evolution of Cooperation in Natural Resources Law
The Obligation to Reason Why: Reaching, Writing, and Publishing Appellate Decisions
Administering Capital Punishment
Judicial Review and Our Aging Constitution: The Unhelpful Contributions of Special Theories
Natural Law Revisited