Post date: 07/31/15 | Abstract Deadline: 08/23/15 | Event Date: 04/1/16 to 04/2/16

Location: New Haven, CT

The Yale Law School Information Society Project is seeking abstracts of papers for a conference on big data and algorithmic accountability to be held on April 1-2, 2016. The abstract submission deadline is August 23, 2015, by 11:59PM.

Post date: 07/30/15 | Abstract Deadline: 08/15/15 | Event Date: 11/27/15 to 11/28/15

Location: Brno, Czech Republic

Start Typing HCall for Papers | 2015 International Conference
27-28 November, Brno, Czech Republic
Abstracts due: 31 July 2015 (will be extended to 15 August)

Post date: 07/30/15 | Abstract Deadline: 09/4/15 | Event Date: 11/20/15

Location: Chicago

2015 Conference on Empirical Research on Copyright Issues (CERCI)
IIT Chicago-Kent’s Center for Empirical Studies of Intellectual Property
Friday, November 20, 2015

Call for Empirical Research Projects: In her recent testimony before Congress, U.S. Register of Copyrights Maria Pallante identified four important copyright policy areas in need of further study and analysis:

(1) DMCA safe harbors,
(2) DMCA anti-circumvention provision,
(3) Mass digitization, and
(4) Moral rights.

Post date: 07/30/15 | Abstract Deadline: 08/15/15 | Event Date: 08/15/15

Location: Washington DC

he Law School Admission Council (LSAC) Research Grant Program funds research on a wide variety of topics related to the mission of LSAC. Specifically included in the program's scope are projects investigating precursors to legal training, selection into law schools, legal education, and the legal profession. To be eligible for funding, a research project must inform either the process of selecting law students or legal education itself in a demonstrable way. Projects will be funded for amounts up to $200,000.

Post date: 07/23/15 | Abstract Deadline: 09/1/15 | Event Date: 01/8/16

Location: New York, NY

The AALS Section on Poverty Law is seeking abstracts or drafts of papers to be presented at the 2016 Annual Meeting in New York, NY.  This year’s program is entitled “New Directions in Poverty Law,” and it will be held on Friday, January 8, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.

Post date: 07/23/15 | Abstract Deadline: 08/21/15 | Event Date: 09/18/15

Location: Boston, MA

Suffolk University Law School hosts the 2015 New England Consortium of Legal Writing Teachers Conference on Friday, September 18, 2015.  The conference theme is “Maximizing Student and Faculty Potential.” This broad theme encompasses a wide range of interests, including topics relevant to legal writing, academic support, career and professional development, diversity, technology, and innovation.

Post date: 07/23/15 | Abstract Deadline: 09/1/15 | Event Date: 11/20/15 to 11/21/15

Location: Ljubljana, Slovenia

Call for papers

2015 Legal Theory and Legal Philosophy Conference (20 and 21 

November 2015, Ljubljana):

“In Search of Basic European Values”

Post date: 07/23/15 | Abstract Deadline: 07/23/15 | Event Date: 01/19/16 to 01/20/16

Location: Copenhagen

It is generally accepted that Europe has played a key role in popularising regional economic integration underpinned by supranational law and enforced by a deeply embedded supranational judiciary. In this regard it is practically undisputed that the European Court of Justice (ECJ)/Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) is one of the most effective international courts in history, and one of the main driving forces behind successful integration in Europe.

Post date: 07/23/15 | Abstract Deadline: 08/24/15 | Event Date: 10/16/15

Location: Boston

As the weather finally begins to look like summer here along the coast, the University of Massachusetts – Dartmouth School of Law wishes to invite you to our Third Annual Junior Faculty Scholarship Exchange. 

Post date: 07/16/15 | Abstract Deadline: 07/21/15 | Event Date: 10/16/15 to 10/17/15

Location: Atlanta

Questions of inevitable and derivative human dependency have been central to the Feminist Legal Theory Project for much of its thirty years of existence. Theories of dependency reveal the limitations that attend the relationship between dichotomies such as private/public, market/family, and care/work, which largely define what are public as contrasted with private responsibilities and what constitutes autonomy, self-sufficiency, and liberty. Feminists have long critiqued these dichotomies as enshrining inequality and obscuring both the social benefits and burdens of caretaking.