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Reaves presents at 7th International Conference of the Training of the Judiciary

Monday, November 30, 2015

Executive Director of the Institute of Continuing Judicial Education of Georgia Richard D. Reaves presented on the topic of "Continuing Education for Judges" at the 7th International Conference of the Training of the Judiciary in Brazil during November.


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Cade publishes essay for online symposium on Texas v. United States

Monday, November 30, 2015

Assistant Professor Jason A. Cade has published an invited essay titled "On Categorical Nonenforcement Decisions in Immigration Law" on ImmigrationProf for an online symposium regarding the Fifth Circuit's decision in United States v. Texas.


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Cade presents at Southeast Junior-Senior Faculty Workshop

Monday, November 30, 2015

Assistant Professor Jason A. Cade presented "Return of the JRAD" at the Southeast Junior-Senior Faculty workshop held at the University of Alabama School of Law during November.


UGA Alumni Association announces seventh annual Bulldog 100 list; eight Georgia Law grads named

Tuesday, November 24, 2015

The University of Georgia Alumni Association has released the 2016 Bulldog 100. This annual program recognizes the fastest-growing businesses owned or operated by UGA alumni. Eight Georgia Law alumni and alumnae made the list, including: Robert B. "Rob" Brannen Jr. (J.D.'86), Glen M. Darbyshire (J.D.'84), Leamon R. "Lea" Holliday III (J.D.'70), Kathleen Horne (J.D.'76), Benjamin Hirsch "B.H." Levy Jr. (J.D.73) and Melanie M. Marks (J.D.'84) for Bouhan Falligant; Todd H. Stanton (J.D.'02) for Stanton Law; and Megan K. Ouzts (J.D.'05) for The Spotted Trotter.


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Carlson's book cited twice by Georgia Court of Appeals

Tuesday, November 24, 2015

Callaway Chair of Law Emeritus Ronald L. Carlson's book Carlson on Evidence: Comparing the Georgia and Federal Rules (with M. Carlson) was cited twice by Georgia Court of Appeals. The court used the book to help determine whether evidence used to convict a man was unduly prejudicial under rules of evidence in Silvey v. State. It also was referenced three times in Gaskin v. State to address the proper form of questions to determine a criminal defendant's reputation for truthfulness.

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