Faculty News and Appearances
faculty and administration
Boston College Law School faculty are used as legal experts and sources by a growing number of reporters and media outlets, both across the country and around the world. This section of the website contains a selection of links to articles where BC Law faculty have been recently quoted.
If you are a member of the media looking to speak with a faculty member, please contact Director of Communications Nate Kenyon (617-552-1184; cell 617-417-6818) for assistance.
It’s a neat trick for big American companies to avoid a heap of American taxes: stop being American.
Professor Michael Cassidy was on WBUR to discuss MA probation department corruption verdicts in federal district court.
The Top Women of Law event celebrates outstanding achievements made by exceptional women.
Massachusetts voters are split on Governor Deval Patrick’s plan to provide temporary shelter for up to 1,000 unaccompanied immigrant children on a state air base or military training installation, according to a new Boston Globe poll.
After more than a year of casting itself as the low-cost, online antidote to cable companies, Aereo now wants to be one of them—sort of.
AT MOST TRIALS in state and federal courts, the jury is a blank and muted canvass for lawyers to paint their cases on throughout the proceedings, its collective voice heard loud and clear only when the verdict is announced.
In 2010, then-candidate Rand Paul, a libertarian Republican running for the open U.S. Senate seat in Kentucky, told the editorial board of the Louisville Courier-Journal that he disagreed with the Civil Rights Act of 1964 because it prohibited private businesses like restaurants and hotels from discriminating against black people.
The Supreme Court’s 5-4 decision in Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores, where religious exemptions to the contraception mandate in the Affordable Care Act were extended to a private for-profit company, has produced jubilation among those who regarded the mandate as a grave threat to religious liberty and consternation from those who think access to no-cost contraception should be a fundamental component of health care for women.
We've been had. And so has Justice Anthony Kennedy.