- Monday, March 1
At Columbia's law and economics series, Lee Anne Fennell (Texas) presents Common Interest Tragedies. This should be good!
At NYU, Paul Chevigny presents Social Dancing and Social Association.
At George Mason's Philosophy, Politics, & Economics series, Christopher Mantzavinos, Research Group in Collective Goods, Max Planck Institute, presents Naturalistic Hermeneutics.
At the University of Chicago's law and philosophy series, Emily Buss, University of Chicago Law School, was tentatively schedule to present The Relationship Between Procreative and Parental Rights. Does anyone know if this is still on?
At Loyola Marymount, Mark V. Tushnet, Georgetown, presents Social Welfare Rights and the Forms of Judicial Review.
At Oxford's Centre for Socio-Legal Studies, Heather Douglas presents Black skins and white hearts: Assimilation policy in Australia and the 1950`s justice of Kriewaldt.
At UCLA, Paul Zak, Claremont Graduate University, presents The Neurobiology of Trust.
At Oxford's Moral Philosophy Seminar, Elijah Millgram (Utah) presents Reasonably Virtuous.
At the University of Chicago's political theory workshop, Luis Medina, University of Chicago, presents Who Is Afraid of Collective Intentionality?
At Chicago's Olin series, Suzanne Scotchmer, Professor of Economics and Public Policy, University of California, Berkeley, presents Procuring Knowledge, coauthored with Stephen M. Maurer.
At Oxford's Jurisprudence Discussion Group, Shlomit Wallerstein, presents Justifying the Right of Self Defence: The Problem of Self Preference.
At Oxford's Uehiro Lectures in Practical Ethics, Jonathan Glover (KCL) presents What We Owe to Our Children.
At the University of London's famous Colloquium in Legal and Social Philosophy, Nigel Simmonds (Corpus Christi, Cambridge) presents Law as a Moral Idea.
At Northwestern's constitutional law series, Jed Rubenfeld, Yale University Law School, presents The Structure of American Constitutional Law.
At Oxford, Lady Justice Arden presents the Halsbury Annual Lecture: Terrorism and Human Rights.
At Oxford's Environmental Law Discussion Group, Xabier Ezeizabarrena presents The `Prestige` shipwreck: Some limits of international environmental law.
At NYU's legal history series, Williamjames Hoffer, History, Seton Hall, presents Leviathan Bound: Lawyers, Congress, and the Building of the U.S. State, 1858-1891.
At Florida State, Bill Page, University of Florida, presents Economic Authority and the Limits of Expertise in Antitrust Cases. Contrary to my report, FSU has not forgotten about leap year. Instead, I forgot it was March!!!
At Yale's Legal Theory Workshop, Alex Aleinikoff, Georgetown (Law) presents The Constitution And the Challenge of Transnational Law.
At Princeton's Political Philosophy Colloquium, Jeff McMahan, Rutgers, presents Unjust War.
At Stanford's Olin Series, Ian Ayres (Yale Law School) presents To Insure Prejudice: Racial Disparities in Taxicab Tipping
At Berkeley's GALA series, Peter Westen, University of Michigan Law School, presents Some Common Confusions About Consent in Rape Cases.
At the University of Texas's Constitutional & Legal Theory Colloquium, Richard Primus (University of Michigan) presents Bolling Alone.
At Boson University, Jim Lindgren is speaking.
At George Mason, D. Bruce Johnsen, GMU School of Law, presents The Politicization of American Savings.
At U.C. Berkeley's philosophy series, Julia Annas, University of Arizona, presents Virtue Ethics and Social Psychology.
At Australian National University's RSSS, Luke Russell (University of Sydney) presents Developmental Systems Theory and the Evolution of Moral Behaviour.
At UCLA's legal theory series, Deborah Hellman is speaking, but I do not have a title.
At the University of San Diego, Randy Barnett presents The Presumption of Liberty. I am looking forward to this!
At Michigan's law and economics series, Vicki Been presents Lucas v. The Green Machine: Using the Takings Clause to Promote More Efficient Regulation?.
At UCLA's tax policy series, David Schizer, Columbia Law School, presents Inconsistencies, Imbalances, and the Taxation of Derivative Securities: An Agenda for Reform.
At MIT's philosophy series, Elisabeth Lloyd, Indiana University, presents How Should We Understand Bias in Scientific Explanations?.
At Oxford's Faculty of Law, Michael Rowe presents Vertical Agreements – Freezer Exclusivity.
At Oxford's Human Rights Discussion Group, Liora Lazarus presents Prisoners` Rights in England and Germany.
At Oxford's Institute of European and Comparative Law, Chris Hilson presents What’s in a Right? The Relationship Between Community, Fundamental and Citizenship Rights in EU Law.
At UCLA, Owen Jones (ASU) presents Law and Behavioral Biology.
At Tulane's Center for Ethics and Public Affairs, Geoffrey Sayre-McCord, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, presents Normative Concepts.
At Princeton's philosophy department, Michael Strevens, Stanford University, presents Why Explanations Lie: An Account of Idealization in Explanation.
At the Society for Applied for Philosophy in London, there will be a program on International Justice: Theory and Practice with Miltos Ladikos (Lancaster) & Katrin Filkschuh (LSE) as speakers and Doris Schroeder (Central Lancashire) as chair.