Search for: "Gregory Ablavsky" Results 61 - 80 of 88
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3 Dec 2021, 9:30 pm by ernst
Shoemaker, University of Nebraska College of Law, reviews Gregory Ablavsky’s Federal Ground: Governing Property and Violence in the First U.S. [read post]
20 Dec 2019, 9:30 pm by ernst
Tani (University of California, Berkeley), Gregory Ablavsky (Stanford University), Joanna L. [read post]
8 May 2020, 6:30 am by Guest Blogger
Gregory Ablavsky is Associate Professor of Law and (by courtesy) of History, Stanford Law School. [read post]
11 Apr 2022, 5:20 am by Matthew L.M. Fletcher
Taking Stock: Open Questions and Unfinished Business Under VAWA Amendments to the Indian Civil Rights Act Hastings Law Journal, Vol. 73, No. 2, 2022, Number of pages: 54 Posted: 08 Apr 2022, Accepted Paper Series, Jordan Gross, Alexander Blewett III School of Law at the University of Montana Akhil Amar’s Unusable Past Michigan Law Review, Forthcoming, Number of pages: 24 Posted: 07 Apr 2022, Working Paper Series, Gregory Ablavsky, Stanford Law School … [read post]
15 Jan 2021, 9:30 pm by ernst
  Gregory Ablavsky compares the assault on the Capitol with the Wilmington Massacre of 1898 (Stanford News). [read post]
16 Feb 2022, 9:30 pm by ernst
The seminar will also explore how centering Native peoples allows for a rethinking of United States constitutional history and American public law more broadly.Workshop Leaders: Gregory Ablavsky is a professor of law and the Helen L. [read post]
Legal history Professor Gregory Ablavsky on the historical relevance of the storming of the Capitol building and popular sovereignty: Stanford Law Associate Professor Gregory AblavskyIs there a historical equivalent to what happened today? [read post]
11 May 2020, 10:00 am by Guest Blogger
  Gregory Ablavsky too observes that our promise to write a history that includes a “bottom-up” perspective goes unfulfilled in some respects. [read post]
13 Jul 2017, 9:30 pm by Sarah Madigan
” In a forthcoming article in the California Law Review, Gregory Ablavsky, Assistant Professor of Law at Stanford Law School, discussed how the federal government came to own most of the public land within the United States, a process Ablavsky terms the “rise of the federal title. [read post]
3 Jun 2020, 10:07 am by Guest Blogger
Gregory AblavskyFor the past six years, I have been toiling away on first a dissertation and now hopefully-soon-to-be-forthcoming book on the legal history of the first U.S. territories. [read post]
17 Nov 2018, 11:21 am by Samuel Bray
The authors are an all-star cast of legal historians and historians of the early Republic from Stanford, Princeton, and Columbia: Amalia Kessler, Bob Gordon, Bernie Meyler, Gregory Ablavsky, Stanley Katz, Hendrik Hartog, and Kellen Funk. [read post]
17 Nov 2018, 11:21 am by Samuel Bray
The authors are an all-star cast of legal historians and historians of the early Republic from Stanford, Princeton, and Columbia: Amalia Kessler, Bob Gordon, Bernie Meyler, Gregory Ablavsky, Stanley Katz, Hendrik Hartog, and Kellen Funk. [read post]
21 Jun 2016, 6:52 am by Amy Howe
” At Legal Aggregate, Gregory Ablavsky weighs in on last week’s opinion in United States v. [read post]
25 May 2018, 4:15 am by Edith Roberts
” At Stanford Law School’s Legal Aggregate blog, Gregory Ablavsky maintains that the court’s decision this week in Upper Skagit Indian Tribe v. [read post]
10 Jan 2019, 4:08 am by Edith Roberts
For this blog, Gregory Ablavsky analyzes Tuesday’s oral argument in Herrera v. [read post]
6 May 2019, 7:52 am by Matthew L.M. Fletcher
Shoemaker Empire States: The Coming of Dual Federalism Yale Law Journal, Forthcoming Number of pages: 86 Posted: 19 Mar 2019 Accepted Paper Series Gregory Ablavsky Stanford Law School ‘Felix Cohen Was the Blackstone of Federal Indian Law’: Taking the Comparison Seriously Forthcoming British Journal of American Legal Studies Vol. 8 Number of pages: 43 Posted: 18 Jul 2018 Accepted Paper Series Adrien Habermacher The Extraterritorial Reach of Tribal Court… [read post]
7 Dec 2015, 3:04 am by Amy Howe
  Commentary comes from Gregory Ablavsky, who discusses the case with Stanford Lawyer. [read post]
3 Jun 2020, 10:47 am by Gregory Ablavsky
Stanford Law Associate Professor Gregory AblavskyAurelius presented another iteration of the Court’s long-running attempts to make sense of the constitutional status of the territories. [read post]
26 Apr 2017, 4:17 am by Edith Roberts
At Stanford Law School’s Legal Aggregate blog, Gregory Ablavsky observes that “the decision treats tribal sovereign immunity seriously and legitimately—a small but important accomplishment, given that in previous opinions the Court upheld precedent only while holding its nose, denigrating tribal sovereign immunity as an ‘accident’ and expressing ‘a fair bit of sympathy’ for critiques. [read post]