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School of Law | April 2010 Faculty Briefs

April 2010 Faculty Briefs

Professor Susan Brenner's latest book, Cybercrime: Criminal Threats from Cyberspace, is now available. Published by Praeger, Cybercrime offers an overview of cybercrime and an in-depth discussion of the legal and policy issues surrounding it. Enhancing her narrative with real-life stories, Brenner traces the rise of cybercrime from mainframe computer hacking in the 1950s to the organized, professional, and often transnational cybercrime that has become the norm in the 21st century. She also considers the tension between improving law enforcement¿s ability to pursue cybercriminals and protecting the privacy of U.S. citizens. 

Associate Professor Julie Zink's article "Shifting the Burden: Proven Infringement and Damages in Patent Cases Involving Inconsistent Manufacturing Techniques" was published in the Winter 2010 issue of Hastings Science & Technology Law Journal, from Hastings College of Law. 

Associate Professor Eric Chaffee participated in three conferences recently. He discussed his article "Metaethics, Neuroscience, Moral Psychology, and Behavioral Economics: Ethical Intuitionism and Legal Compliance in the Business World," at the Association of the Study of Law, Culture and the Humanities Conference at Brown University on March 20; participated on a panel, "Contemplating the Endgame: An Evolutionary Model for the Harmonization and Centralization of International Securities Regulation," at the Symposium on the Globalization of Securities Regulation at the University of Cincinnati College of Law on March 5; and discussed "The Internationalization of Securities Regulation: The United States Government's Role in Regulating the Global Capital Markets," at the Ohio Legal Scholarship Workshop at Capital University Law School on February 20. 

Associate Professor Jeannette Cox gave a presentation, "The Americans with Disabilities Act: New Amendments and New Challenges," at the University of Ottawa on March 30. 

Professor Vernellia Randall gave the keynote address, "Making the Grade: Achieving Your Personal Best in Law School," at the Law and Justice Summit at St. Francis University in Joliet, Illinois, March 19-20. Randall will also be a keynote speaker at the 11th annual White Privilege Conference, April 7-10, in La Crosse, Wisconsin. She will discuss "Dying While Black: Why Liberal Colorblind Policies Won¿t Eliminate Racial Health Disparities."

Professors Denise Platfoot Lacey and Monique Lampke participated in Externships 5: Responding to Changing Times, at the University of Miami School of Law, May 4-6. Platfoot Lacey presented "Motivating Students in a Pass/Fail Course: Implementing a Point System" and "Designing Externship Courses in Specialized Areas and Class Content that Engages Students," with Professors Carl Circo, University of Arkansas School of Law, and Ann Vessels, University of Denver Sturm College of Law. Lampke presented "How Mandatory Experiential Learning Courses Satisfy the Best Practices for Legal Education and the Practical Implications of Providing Each Student an Experiential Learning Opportunity."

Lampke will also present "Grades Revisited: Clinical Grading and Assessment in the World of Outcomes" at the AALS Clinical Legal Education Conference on May 5. 

Professor Tom Hagel was quoted in a Dayton Daily News article, "Defendants tried without lawyers in Huber Heights court win appeals."

Professor Dennis Greene was featured in the February 2010 Ohio Magazine. The article looks back at Greene¿s days as a member of Sha-Na-Na and discusses his work at the School of Law.

Former Adjunct Professor Marshall Kapp has been named the director of Innovative Collaboration in Medicine & Law at Florida State University. He is also a faculty member in Florida State's College of Medicine and College of Law and the editor of the American College of Legal Medicine's Journal of Legal Medicine.


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