Territorial Disputes in the Western Pacific: A Japanese PerspectiveTuesday, March 20, 2018 - 12:00pm • TBD
The International Law Society and Asian Law Students Association would like to announce an upcoming presentation. At noon on March 20, Kentaro Nishimoto (Associate Professor of International Law at Tohoku University) and Susumu Takai (Special Research Fellow at the Sasakawa Peace Foundation) will discuss Japan's territorial disputes with China and Korea, and then engage in a Q&A with attendees. Lunch will be provided. All are welcome.
Although not necessary to attend, those interested should RSVP to Professor Scoville at email@example.com.Contact: Ryan Scoville
Eckstein Hall Campion Chapel MassWednesday, March 21, 2018 - 12:15pm • St. Edmund Campion Chapel
Please join us for St. Edmund Campion Chapel Winter/Spring Mass.
Father Thomas Anderson, S.J., our Law School Chaplain, will celebrate Mass on March 21, in the St. Edmund Campion Chapel (4th floor) at 12:15 p.m. Members of the Law School, alumni, and Marquette community are welcome to attend.
On the Issues with Mike Gousha: Dael Orlandersmith - Poet, Playwright, PerformerThursday, March 22, 2018 - 12:15pm • Lubar Center
Please join us on March 22 for On the Issues with Mike Gousha: Dael Orlandersmith - Poet, Playwright, Performer.
Dael Orlandersmith is a world-renowned playwright and 2002 Pulitzer Prize finalist. She is a native New Yorker, but is in Milwaukee for a Milwaukee Repertory Theater production of her play, Until the Flood. Until the Flood explores the reactions of the St. Louis region to the fatal police shooting of Michael Brown in 2014 and the protests that followed. It is part of the Rep’s Neighbor Series, a trilogy of plays in the spring of 2018. The goal is to prompt a larger conversation about what it means to be a neighbor and to build a stronger community. To prepare for Until the Flood, Orlandersmith conducted dozens of interviews and eventually created eight composite characters, all of whom she plays in the production. The play premiered in St. Louis to strong reviews. During her visit, we’ll talk with Orlandersmith about the production and why the story she tells is as relevant to Milwaukee as it was to St. Louis.
Marquette Law School, Eckstein Hall
12:15 to 1:15 p.m.
Click here to reserve your complimentary spot.
Nathan Fishbach Speaker Series: Brandon Casey, U.S. House Ways & Means CommitteeTuesday, March 27, 2018 - 12:00pm • Room 433
This program is worthy of a study break! If you are interested in hearing how a Marquette law degree can lead to a high level leadership position in the oldest and one of the most powerful committees in the U.S. Congress, DO NOT MISS THIS PROGRAM.
Join the Career Planning Center for a conversation with Marquette Law School graduate Brandon Casey (Law ’09), the Chief of Staff (Democratic) of the U.S. House Ways & Means Committee, the principal tax-writing committee in the House of Representatives. Mr. Casey, who manages a staff of 20-24 (including 8-10 attorneys), helps Ranking Member Richard E. Neal design the U.S. House Democratic agenda regarding policy in numerous areas that significantly impact Americans, including international and domestic taxation, Social Security, Medicare, international trade, the U.S. National Debt, and oversight of the Internal Revenue Service. He also is responsible for all hiring for the Ways & Means Committee, including attorneys and student interns. Mr. Casey's undergraduate degree is from Marquette University, where he participated in the Les Aspin Center for Government.
In addition to sharing insight regarding his experiences, including his involvement with the current tax reform legislation and health care reform, Mr. Casey will share what he learned firsthand regarding effective job search tactics and strategies. He will also offer advice and insight for anyone who might be interested in getting a job with the Ways & Means Committee.
To reserve your spot at this event, please click here. Buffet lunch will be catered by Maggiano's.Contact: Career Planning Center
Bar Exam Panel DiscussionMonday, April 2, 2018 - 12:00pm • Room 257
Professor Katie Pagel will host a panel discussion on preparing for a bar exam with Marquette Law School alumni who were successful on the July 2017 bar exam. The panelists will discuss their experiences, provide their thoughts on how to best prepare for and take a bar exam, and will be available for questions. This is a great opportunity to learn more about bar prep from those that have recently experienced it. The panelists include:
- Celeste Borjas, L’17
- Jesse Byam-Katzman, L’17
- Emily Harriman, L’17
- Karla Nettleton, L’17
Everyone in attendance will be eligible to be entered into a raffle to win one of two $100 MULS Bar Bucks certificates. Bar Bucks certificates may be accumulated throughout the year and be redeemed at the beginning of the summer to reimburse you for your expenses related to the purchase of an approved bar preparation course or other approved bar preparation materials.
Lunch will be provided. Please RSVP here.Contact: Professor Katie Pagel
2018 Hallows Lecture: When Congress and the Commander in Chief Clash Over WarMonday, April 9, 2018 - 4:30pm • Lubar Center
Please join us for the 2018 Hallows Lecture.
Monday, April 9 | 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Ray and Kay Eckstein Hall, Marquette Law School
1 CLE credit
The lecture is complimentary; however, registration is required.
Hon. David J. Barron, Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, Hon. S. William Green Visiting Professor of Public Law, Harvard Law School
When Congress and the Commander in Chief Clash Over War
There is no greater test of our system of separation of powers than when the Commander in Chief and Congress clash over whether and how to fight a war. But from our earliest days as a nation—in fact, from before there even was a nation—there have been such clashes. And they have continued to the present. Building off his studies and his own experiences as a legal adviser in the United States Department of Justice on national security matters, the Hon. David Barron will review the ways some of our wisest chief executives (and those who have advised them) have handled the unique dilemma that arises when Congress challenges the Commander in Chief’s preferred approach to waging war.
This annual lecture remembers E. Harold Hallows, a Milwaukee lawyer and a faculty member at Marquette Law School from 1930 to 1958 and a justice of the Wisconsin Supreme Court from 1958 to 1974 (chief justice the last six years).Contact: Christine Wilczynski-Vogel