Before a packed crowd of students and faculty in Caplin Pavilion, a panel of three University of Virginia law professors explained the most important Supreme Court decisions of the 2011-12 term, including cases involving the federal health care law and Arizona's immigration statute.
Copying kills creativity, or so we've been taught. But formal intellectual property protection isn't always necessary, as UVA Law's Professor Chris Sprigman and his co-author, Professor Kal Raustiala of UCLA, argue in their new book, "The Knockoff Economy."
University of Virginia School of Law professors Deena Hurwitz, John Duffy, Risa Goluboff and Kerry Abrams spoke to students during an Oct. 1, 2012, panel discussion about the attributes candidates need to become law professors in today's market.
In a new article, two University of Virginia law professors offer a solution to the conflicts of interest that can arise when physicians who are participating in medical studies also advise patients in the study.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday will hear oral arguments in Fisher v. University of Texas at Austin, a case that could affect the use of race in admissions policies and procedures at public colleges and universities across the country.
Two University of Virginia law professors reflected on the relationship between money, free speech and campaign finance in the wake of the presidential election this week.
A new federally commissioned report led by University of Virginia law professor Richard Bonnie lays out a blueprint to reform the nation's juvenile justice system to better hold youth offenders accountable, prevent recidivism and ensure adolescent offenders are treated fairly.
At a student scholarly lunch, University of Virginia law professor Brandon Garrett discusses a draft chapter from "Too Big to Jail," his forthcoming book about how corporations are prosecuted.
The U.S. Supreme Court is scheduled today to hear oral arguments in an employment discrimination case brought by a woman represented by the University of Virginia School of Law's Supreme Court Litigation Clinic.
University of Virginia law professor Dan Ortiz argued Monday before the U.S. Supreme Court on behalf of a Supreme Court Litigation Clinic client who allegedly faced discrimination in her job and sought to sue her employer, Ball State University in Indiana.