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Professor Sidney Shapiro

Professor Sidney Shapiro discusses Obama and the Administrative Procedure Act on Background Briefing talk radio show

January 20th, 2015

Professor Sidney Shapiro, chair of Administrative Law at Wake Forest Law, was interviewed on Jan. 14 by Ian Masters on Background Briefing, talk radio show syndicated to 120 stations. Continue reading »

Professor Eugene Mazo

Professor Eugene Mazo spends January 2015 on Prawfsblawg

January 15th, 2015

Professor Eugene Mazo is spending January 2015 as a guest blogger on Prawfsblawg, one of the most widely read blogs in the legal academy. Prawfsblawg invited Professor Mazo to share his thoughts about life and the law with his colleagues and students this month. “What an honor,” Professor Mazo said. “I’m new to blogging and am not even sure how many readers I’ll have.” Continue reading »

Professor Sidney Shapiro

Professor Sidney Shapiro tells Huffington Post House Republicans voted to delay clean air, safer workplaces

January 14th, 2015

WASHINGTON — The House passed a measure Tuesday to dramatically restrict the government’s ability to enact any significant new regulations or safety standards, potentially hamstringing the efforts of every federal agency, from financial regulators to safety watchdogs. Continue reading »

Assistant Professor of Law Gregory Parks

Professor Gregory Parks featured speaker for Coastal Carolina University’s MLK Jr. Celebration on Wednesday, Jan. 14

January 12th, 2015

CONWAY, S.C. — Wake Forest Law Professor Gregory Parks will be the featured speaker for the Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration on Wednesday, Jan. 14, at 7 p.m. at Coastal Carolina University’s Wheelwright Auditorium. This event is free and open to the public with a ticket.

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Professor Ronald Wright

Executive Associate Dean of Academic Affairs Ron Wright weighs in on NYPD slowdown

January 9th, 2015

The New York Times editorial board has reacted to the raw data of the NYPD slowdown with sweater-vested histrionics. “The madness has to stop,” the editorial states. A lack of Broken Windows policing won’t “unleash chaos,” they argue, it’s that “cops who refuse to do their jobs and revel in showing contempt to their civilian leaders are damaging the social order all by themselves.” But a social order that requires us to needlessly detain and tax poor and minority New Yorkers isn’t one worth preserving.

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