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14 Sep 2008, 5:17 pm
The title of this post is the title of this new piece by Adam Kolber now available through SSRN. [read post]
8 Oct 2008, 11:47 pm
As noted in recent posts here and here, Adam Kolber's recent scholarly work seems designed to sow discontent with standard retributivist punishment justification. [read post]
29 Apr 2020, 11:32 am by Howard Wasserman
As we enter May from the longest April in memory, I am pleased to welcome returning guest Adam Kolber (Brooklyn). [read post]
5 Feb 2008, 2:14 pm
With thanks to Larry Solum for this pointer, I see Adam Kolber has this new paper on SSRN titled "The Subjective Experience of Punishment". [read post]
13 Sep 2012, 3:03 pm by brian
Kolber, Adam J., Criminalizing Cognitive Enhancement at the Blackjack Table (August 29, 2012). [read post]
18 Nov 2007, 6:29 am
On the Neuroethics & Law Blog several months ago, Adam Kolber posted the following:A couple of days ago, the NYT ran an article on the use of real-time functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to treat pain and perhaps a host of other symptoms like addiction and depression. [read post]
26 Aug 2008, 2:55 pm
Over at PrawfsBlawg Adam Kolber started an interesting thread about the front-page story in today's WSJ (I was unable to find a link to the full story) on law school efforts to game US News rankings. [read post]
7 Apr 2018, 8:30 am by Howard Wasserman
Our late-starting April/May visitors will be Seth Davis (UC-Irvine), Andrew Ferguson (UDC), Adam Kolber (Brooklyn), and Derek Muller (Pepperdine). [read post]
1 Nov 2014, 6:31 am by Howard Wasserman
For November, we welcome back Michael Helfand (Pepperdine), Adam Kolber (Brooklyn), Jake Linford (Florida State), Kirsten Nussbaumer (Stanford), and Margaret Ryznar (Indiana-Bloomington). [read post]
31 Jan 2007, 8:12 am
The first neuroethics-related issue of the American Journal of Bioethics - Neuroscience (which Adam Kolber alerted us to back in June) is up and running. [read post]
13 Apr 2011, 9:08 am by Chris Lund
Dave Fagundes has a really great post right below about asking questions at workshops (picking up on an Adam Kolber post earlier on). [read post]
15 Apr 2008, 10:33 am
Adam Kolber, who teaches law at the University of San Diego School of Law, and who is currently teaching at Princeton University, studies neuroethics. [read post]
1 Sep 2008, 3:48 am
A word of great gratitude is in order for our August crew of guest-bloggers: thanks much to Brooks Holland, Verity Winship, Lesley Wexler, Bruce Boyden, James Grimmelmann, Adam Kolber, Brian "Zoom" Galle, and Adil Haque. [read post]
24 Aug 2011, 2:23 pm by Glenn Reynolds
. “Unafraid to stir up a hornet’s nest of controversy, Adam Kolber, a Brooklyn Law School professor has published an essay on Nature declaring that he believes it’s time the debate over whether to continue research into pharmaceuticals that can alter, dampen or erase memories should end. [read post]
3 Jun 2018, 2:30 pm by David Lat
[LAWnLinguistics] * Adam Kolber discusses the phenomenon of "judicial bulls**t" -- and wonders whether the justices would fail Philosophy 101. [read post]
19 May 2020, 5:00 am by Adam Kolber
Posted on behalf of Re'em Segev as part of the Legal Discontinuities Online Symposium: Adam Kolber invites us to consider the following argument: (1) morality is usually continuous in the following sense: a gradual change in one morally significant factor triggers a gradual change in another; (2) the law should usually track morality; (3) therefore, the law should often be continuous (see, for example, here). [read post]
10 May 2018, 5:24 am by Adam Kolber
He uses "ChadF" (or just "C") to refer to fictional Chad Flanders and "Kolbert" (or just "K") to refer to fictional Adam Kolber. [read post]
13 May 2020, 9:01 am by Adam Kolber
Posted on behalf of Mark Spottswood as part of the Legal Discontinuities Online Symposium: Few areas of the law involve more “bumpiness,” as Adam Kolber would put it, than traditional burden of proof rules. [read post]
15 May 2018, 1:22 pm by Adam Kolber
" In the first sentence of his response, he writes, "Adam Kolber suggests that negative retributivism requires impossibly high degrees of credence in individual desert claims for punishment to be morally permissible. [read post]