Police/State: Race, Power, and Control
On Friday, November 20, 2015, The Georgetown Law Journal hosted its Volume 104 Symposium—Police/State: Race, Power, and Control—a full-day event bringing together acclaimed legal scholars, practitioners, and social activists to identify and analyze underlying causes of and potential solutions to the crises of racialized police violence in America.
The Law of Nations and the United States Constitution
In November 2017, The Georgetown Law Journal hosted a two day panel discussion about the status of customary international law under the Constitution and the role of such law in U.S. courts. Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito and four judges of the U.S. Courts of Appeals participated in the opening panel that explored the “Judicial Perspective” on the status of customary international law under the Constitution and the role of such law in U.S. Courts. The second day of panels reassessed the status of customary international law in U.S. courts in light of the framework presented in Professors Clark and Bellia’s book, “The Law of Nations and the United States Constitution.” Scholarship from this event was published in Volume 106, Issue 6 of the Georgetown Law Journal.