Founded in 1927, Temple Law Review is a student-edited, quarterly journal dedicated to providing a forum for the expression of new legal thought and scholarly commentary on important developments, trends, and issues in the law.
Across the United States, schools are kicking children out for alleged misbehavior at higher rates than ever before. This form of punishment is formally known as disciplinary exclusion. Disciplinary exclusion can change a child’s life. Almost immediately, the punishment impacts a student’s reputation among her peers, ability to secure a job, and access to higher education. Many studies suggest that in the long term, disciplinary exclusion increases a student’s risk of ending up incarcerated as an adult. This Comment suggests ways in which students may—and should—enjoy greater legal protection in public school disciplinary hearings.
Check out the contents of Temple Law Review, Volume 88.4.
Check out the contents of Temple Law Review, Volume 88.3
Earlier this spring, the Media and Communications Law Society hosted a discussion on the impact of the Philadelphia Inquirer’s recently-announced corporate/nonprofit restructuring, which allows it to claim tax-exempt status without the restrictions of a tax-exempt organization. This panel featured Richard Fox, a partner at Dilworth Paxson; Benjamin Bolas, an associate at Dilworth Paxson; and David Boardman who is Dean of the School of Media and Communication at Temple University and a board member for the Institute of Journalism and New Media.
Temple Law’s chapter of the National Lawyers Guild (Worker’s Rights Committee) recently hosted a panel discussing employment law in an age where short term “gigs” are a mainstream source of income. The panel included Professor Brishen Rogers and Professor Ken Jacobsen from Temple Law, as well as Professor Leora Eisenstadt from Temple’s Fox School of Business.
Registration for the Temple Law Review Alumni Reception is now open. The reception will take place on May 11th at 6:30 p.m. in Shusterman Hall. Temple Law Review will be handing out its Alumni Award of Merit to John Langel, former chairman of the Litigation Department at Ballard Spahr and a case/note editor on the Temple Law Review. TLR will also be honoring this year’s Staff Editor of the Year and awarding the J. Howard Reber Memorial Awards for Editing and Writing to two Editorial Board members.
Samar Aryani-Sabet is currently a research editor for Temple Law Review. Her Comment, “Battered Iranian Immigrant Women and the Ineffectiveness of the U.S. Antiviolence Remedies,” was published in our winter issue. In this interview, Samar discusses her Comment, her original research for it, and her conclusions.
Articles: Insider Trading in a Mannean Marketplace Mercer Bullard, Butler, Snow, O’Mara, Stevens and Cannada Lecturer and Professor of Law; Director, Business Law Institute, University of Mississippi School of Law This Article posits that the government has, in fact, accepted Henry Mann’s position in cases where insider trading occurs in an organized market for material, […]
Temple Law recently hosted a panel discussion co-sponsored by the Federalist Society and the American Constitution Society. The event featured the Honorable David R. Strawbridge, United States Magistrate Judge for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, and his career law clerk, Ms. Maren Reichert.
Temple Law recently held the Herbert F. Kolsby Distinguished Lecture in Trial Advocacy. The lecture is named in honor of Herbert Kolsby, LAW ‘51, who was a legendary Philadelphia trial lawyer and the inaugural director—now director emeritus—of the Master’s in Trial Advocacy program at Temple Law. The lecture was delivered by Thomas J. Duffy, LAW ’81. Mr. Duffy is the founding partner of Duffy + Partners, a Philadelphia firm focused on helping victims of catastrophic injuries. Mr. Duffy titled his lecture, “Important Lessons Never Taught in Law School.”