Featuring longer form articles, CLO award winners, and guest contributions from Campbell Law School professors and local attorneys.
Nobody desires to see guns in the hands of others who would break the law and kill innocent people. However, Americans enjoy a rich endowment of rights that are codified within the highest document of the land, The U. S. Constitution. ...[Continue Reading]
Sticks and stones might break my bones, but words will never break me—but can they?
Defendant lawmakers argue the shifting of voters was a ripple effect required to remedy the constitutional defects.
In 2004 the United States Secret Service concludedthat attackers “varied considerably in demographic, background, and other characteristics” and was unable to develop a profile of a “school shooter.” The Secret Service did find that school shooters shared certain characteristics. ...[Continue Reading]
The United States Supreme Court has all but sealed the fate of an Alabama death row inmate who has been imprisoned for the past 30 years. ...[Continue Reading]
The National Football League has recently become a heated battleground as more players continue to engage in peaceful protests, despite comments made by President Donald Trump about standing during the national anthem. ...[Continue Reading]
Senior staff writer Cody Davis explains the current law relating to service animals, as well as ways in which service animal regulations may be improved. ...[Continue Reading]
Associate Editor Blake Drewry provides an in-depth look at the lawsuit filed against President Trump alleging his business profits violate the Emoluments Clause of the U.S. Constitution. ...[Continue Reading]
The European Union and the United States have reached a temporary agreement to deal with the falling out of Safe Harbor and the distrust in transatlantic data flows. ...[Continue Reading]
Safe Harbor, the agreement that allowed free exchange of data with EU countries, has been declared invalid by the European Union Court of Justice. ...[Continue Reading]
United States courts no longer apply Security Act claims to purchases of securities exchanges abroad, therefore investors should be cautious when engaging in foreign securities exchanges. ...[Continue Reading]
Courts are increasingly returning to the Calder test for Internet defamation cases. ...[Continue Reading]
Foreign sovereignties can currently commit acts of espionage against the United States without penalty by the federal government; however, a new bill seeking to amend the law will allow new sanctions against foreign hacker groups. ...[Continue Reading]