Experto Crede is the official Minnesota Law Review podcast. Listen to the latest episodes on Soundcloud, Spotify, or iTunes!
5.1 How the Liberal First Amendment Under-Protects Democracy with Professor Tabatha Abu El-Haj
The guest for this episode is Professor Tabatha Abu El-Haj, a Professor of Law at Drexel University Thomas R. Kline School of Law. Professor Abu El-Haj is an expert in the First Amendment and the right to peaceable assembly. Professor Abu El-Haj joins the podcast to discuss her recently published article with the Minnesota Law Review titled “How the Liberal First Amendment Under-Protects Democracy” which challenges the existing construction of the First Amendment and instead emphasizes its role as an underwriter of a republican form of government.
5.2 An (Un)reasonable Expectation of Privacy? with Helen Winters
The guest for this episode is Helen Winters, Note and Comment Editor of Minnesota Law Review Volume 107. Helen Winters joins the podcast to discuss her recently published note with the Minnesota Law Review titled “An (Un)reasonable Expectation of Privacy?: Analysis of the Fourth Amendment When Applied to Keyword Search Warrants” which seeks to demonstrate a gap in third-party doctrine and the narrow defenses of Carpenter in relation to reverse keyword searches.
5.3 Gruel and Unusual Punishment: Prison Punishment Diets and the Eighth Amendment with Jackie Cuellar
The guest for this episode is Jackie Cuellar, Note and Comment Editor of the Minnesota Law Review Volume 107. Jackie joins today’s podcast to discuss her Note titled “Gruel and Unusual Punishment: Prison Punishment Diets and the Eighth Amendment.” Her Note applies Eighth Amendment jurisprudence to current prison punishment diets, specially the so-called “Nutraloaf diet.” Jackie’s background in health and nutritional studies helps inform her analysis of such diets and their negative impacts on prisoners writ large.
4.1 The Law School as a White Space with Professor Bennett Capers
Professor Bennett Capers (Fordham University) discusses his recently published article in Minnesota Law Review, The Law School as a White Space, which maps the needed metamorphosis from law schools as White spaces (in terms of demographics) to law schools as white-spaces (in terms of being a blank page).
4.2 Transition Administration with Professors Michael Herz & Kate Shaw
Professers Michael Herz & Kate Shaw (Cardozo) discuss their recently published article in Minnesota Law Review, Transition Administration, which covers the complexities of presidential transitions and suggests possible reforms to presidential transitions following the difficulties of the 2020 presidential transition.
4.3 Psychological Parenthood with Professors Douglas NeJaime & Anne Dailey
Professors Douglas NeJaime (Yale University) & Anne Dailey (University of Connecticut) discuss their forthcoming article in Minnesota Law Review, Psychological Parenthood, which looks at the psychological parent principle and reframing family law with psychological parenthood as it overarching guideline.
4.4 You Don’t Have a Home to Go to but You Can Stay Here with Dan Suitor
Volume 106 Symposium Articles Editor Daniel Suitor discusses his recently published note in Minnesota Law Review, You Don’t Have a Home to Go to but You Can Stay Here: A Bill of Rights for Unhoused Minnesotans, which addresses the legal difficulties faced by unhoused people and proposes a novel—more progressive and potent—Unhoused Bill of Rights.
4.5 Barring Entry to the Legal Profession with Eura Chang
Volume 106 Note & Comment Editor Eura Chang discusses her recently published note in Minnesota Law Review, Barring Entry to the Legal Profession: How the Law Condones Willful Blindness to the Bar Exam’s Racially Disparate Impacts, which condemns the bar exam’s exclusionary history and the legal profession’s willful blindness to the harms wrought by the bar exam on BIPOC law graduates.
4.6 COVID-19, Vaccines & IP Law with David Gindler and Jasper Tran
David Gindler, Partner, & Jasper Tran (’15), Associate, of Milbank LLP in Los Angeles, California discuss the convergence of COVID-19, vaccinations, IP law, and their practices at Milbank.
3.1 Reverse Ejusdem Generis with Professor Jay Wexler
Professor Jay Wexler (BU Law) discusses his forthcoming article in Minnesota Law Review, Fun with Reverse Ejusdem Generis.
3.2 The New Law of Gender Nonconformity with Professor Naomi Schoenbaum
Professor Naomi Schoenbaum (GW Law) discusses her forthcoming article in Minnesota Law Review, The New Law of Gender Nonconformity.
3.3 Presidential Law with Professor Shalev Roisman
Professor Shalev Roisman (University of Arizona Law School) discusses his forthcoming article in Minnesota Law Review, Presidential Law.
3.4 Jumping Hurdles to Sue the Police with Professor Sunita Patel
Professor Sunita Patel (UCLA Law School) discusses her article published in Volume 104 of the Minnesota Law Review, Jumping Hurdles to Sue the Police.
3.5 Equalizing Parental Leave with Professor Deborah Widiss
Professor Deborah Widiss (Indiana University Law School) discusses her recently published article in Minnesota Law Review, Equalizing Parental Leave.
3.6 On Sacred Land with Professor Khaled Beydoun
Professor Khaled Beydoun (Wayne State University Law School) discusses his recently published article in Minnesota Law Review, On Sacred Land.
2.1 Mass Incarceration in the United States
Professor Rachel Barkow (NYU Law) discusses the political institutional dynamics that prompted and maintain mass incarceration in the United States.
2.2 Actuarial Risk Assessment in Criminal Sentencing
Professor Jessica Eaglin (Indiana’s Maurer School of Law) and Professor Reitz (UMN Law) discuss the costs and benefits of the growing use of actuarial risk assessment as tools in criminal sentencing.
Professor William McGeveran (University of Minnesota Law School) discusses his article, The Duty of Data Security, and highlights where the boundaries for that duty start and end.
Professor Rose Cuison-Villazor (Rutgers Law) discusses her article, Sanctuary Networks, and discusses the emergence of a new type of sanctuary.
Professor David Noll (Rutgers Law) discusses his article, Arbitration Conflicts, and the recent Supreme Court decision in New Prime Inc. v. Oliveira.
Available on the following podcast marketplaces: