May. 22, 2018—McKanders is a featured guest columnist on Jurist.org in the Academic Commentary section.
May. 21, 2018—An expert in high-interest credit markets, Skiba has taught at Vanderbilt since 2007.
Apr. 30, 2018—Igo's book is The Known Citizen: A History of Privacy in Modern America. She is an associate professor of history, political science and law.
Apr. 25, 2018—Sitaraman will receive $200,000 from the Carnegie Foundation of New York to support his research on how public services such as schools and libraries can advance public policy goals.
Apr. 24, 2018—Empirical study of pervasive bundling in proxy solicitations by Thomas and co-authors James D. Cox of Duke Law, Fabrizio Ferri of Columbia Business and Colleen Honigsberg of Stanford Law was published in the Southern California Law Review.
Apr. 23, 2018— Based in Australia, the refereed journal focuses on contract law in common law countries.
Mar. 26, 2018—Benton's work focuses on law in European empires, the history or international law and Atlantic world history.
Mar. 26, 2018—Blumstein challenged Tennessee's residency requirement for voting, appearing before the Supreme Court on Nov. 17, 1971, on his own behalf.
Mar. 1, 2018—Hersch's examination of sexual harassment charges filed with the EEOC indicated that "costs to firms’ bottom lines are evidently insufficient to incentivize firms to eliminate sexual harassment.”
Feb. 15, 2018—The CFTC, chaired by Christopher Giancarlo ’84, exists to protect market participants and the public from fraud, manipulation, abusive practices and systematic risks related to derivatives
Feb. 9, 2018—PROSE Awards recognize oustanding professional and scholarly publications.
Jan. 10, 2018—Most members of state licensing boards are also professionals regulated by the boards, raising consumer concerns.
Jan. 4, 2018—Williams, who is a professor of law and Vanderbilt's athletics director, was honored by Nashville's African American newspaper for making "Vanderbilt athethletics a national model."
Dec. 5, 2017—In Beyond Politics: The Private Governance Response to Climate Change, the authors make the case for how the private sector can play an important role in reducing carbon emissions.
Nov. 29, 2017—Stack is an expert in administrative law and separation of powers whose scholarship focuses on what the rule of law requires for administrative government.
Nov. 29, 2017—Gervais recently began a two-year term as president of the International Association for the Advancement of Teaching and Research in Intellectual Property.
Nov. 27, 2017—Hersch is a labor economist whose research has focused on why women in the same jobs are paid less than men.
Nov. 6, 2017—George, who holds the Charles B. Cox III and Lucy D. Cox Family Chair in Law and Liberty, will continue to teach and conduct research during the three-year, part-time appointment.
Oct. 31, 2017—Professor Mayeux’s article, “What Gideon Did,” shows that Gideon v. Wainwright shifted indigent defense policy from a charity model toward a public model.
Oct. 27, 2017—Professor Gervais will serve a two-year term as president of ATRIP and preside over its 2018 and 2019 world congresses in Helsinki, Finland, and Nashville.
Sep. 26, 2017—The TIPS-funded research team of Alexander Maki, Michael Vandenbergh, Jonathan Gilligan and Mark Cohen is exploring private-sector programs offering "employee energy benefits."
Sep. 22, 2017—Fitzpatrick recommends that people "stay in class actions. It is very hard to sue on your own."
Sep. 19, 2017—Blumstein proposes that Republicans "pass a two-page bill clarifying that Congress did not intend to use its taxing power to enforce the individual mandate."