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17 Sep 2013, 7:20 am by Dan Ernst
Constitution, Harvard Law School Professor Michael Klarman, an expert on constitutional law and constitutional history, will give a lecture at Harvard Law School on Tuesday, Sept. 17 [at noon in Austin Hall East, Room 101]. [read post]
26 Aug 2013, 8:33 am by Tomiko Brown-Nagin
Horvitz Professor of Law, Harvard Law SchoolOct. 9 Risa Goluboff, John Allan Love Professor of Law and Professor of History, University of Virginia, “People out of Place: The Sixties, the Supreme Court, and Vagrancy Law”Comment: Lisa McGirr, Professor of History, Department of History, Harvard UniversityOct 16: Serena Mayeri, Professor of Law and History, University of Pennsylvania, “Status of Marriage: Marital Supremacy Challenged and Remade, 1960-2000”Comment:… [read post]
11 Mar 2013, 4:00 am by Howard Friedman
Reflections on Jews for Jesus: Twenty-five Years Later, 25 Regent University Law Review 1-23 (2012-2013).Michael J. [read post]
26 Feb 2013, 3:00 am by Christopher Schmidt
In my last post I discussed Michael Klarman’s recently published book, From the Closet to the Altar: Courts, Backlash, and the Struggle for Same-Sex Marriage (Oxford, 2012). [read post]
24 Feb 2013, 7:24 am by Christopher Schmidt
 Fortunately, Michael Klarman, one of the leading legal historians of our day, has written a fantastic new book that gives us much information and many provocative insights on the battle for marriage equality, the courts, and possible lessons of history.The contributions of From the Closet to the Altar: Courts, Backlash, and the Struggle for Same-SexMarriage (Oxford, 2012), can be broken down (with some simplification) into three categories: history, theory, and prediction. [read post]
14 Feb 2013, 9:47 pm by Alfred Brophy
  But I suppose that Michael Klarman's From Jim Crow to Civil Rights fits here, too. [read post]
13 Feb 2013, 2:40 pm by Alfred Brophy
 Cribbing now from the essay: Sometimes there is a direct lesson, such as in Michael Klarman's From Jim Crow to Civil Rights, which has a fairly stark message about the dangers of looking to the courts for social reform. [read post]
3 Jan 2013, 5:36 am by Michael Perry
That's the subtitle of a new book by Harvard legal historian Michael Klarman. [read post]
13 Sep 2012, 1:03 pm by Lyle Denniston
   Lately, the apparent shift has been strong enough to prompt a Harvard law professor, Michael Klarman, to write in a new book: “In 2012, it is hard to remember what a radical concept gay marriage was in 1990. [read post]
20 Aug 2012, 8:17 am by Sanford Levinson
  This is certainly the theme of recent overviews of the Court written by such scholars as Barry Friedman, Michael Klarman, or Lucas Powe, not to mention Mark Graber’s classic demonstration of the way that the Court has often accepted invitations given it by ostensible majoritarian political parties to decide political hot potatoes whose legislative resolution would simply be too risky. [read post]
4 May 2012, 8:51 am by Ken Kersch
Klarman’s assessment of the Court’s decision in Brown v. [read post]
27 Feb 2012, 3:10 pm by Orin Kerr
Stuntz, edited by Michael Klarman, David Skeel, and Carol Steiker. [read post]
12 Feb 2012, 10:00 am
" And in today's edition of The LATimes, law professor Michael Klarman has an op-ed entitled "Why gay marriage is inevitable: With more openly gay people and strong support for same-sex unions among the young, the war is over even as the fighting continues. [read post]
16 Jan 2012, 9:47 am by Candace Cathey
handle=hein.journals/ylr98&collection=journals&id=1017 Klarman, Michael J. [read post]
20 Dec 2011, 10:47 am by Harvard Law Review
Kerr BOOK REVIEW The Founding Revisited Michael J. [read post]
15 Nov 2011, 7:13 am by Ken Kersch
They thus put me in the mind of an important dynamic of American constitutional development that has been identified by the constitutional historians Michael Klarman and Scot Powe. [read post]
17 Oct 2011, 3:58 pm by Gerard Magliocca
 Michael Klarman argues that the Civil Rights Act and the Voting Rights Act were the product of a reaction against segregationist violence in the South, which in turn was a response to Brown. [read post]