Jun. 22, 2015—Two Vanderbilt experts can comment on the pope's recent statement about the environment.
Jun. 18, 2015—Vanderbilt University will host a live Twitter question-and-answer session about the Supreme Court and same-sex marriage from 1 to 2 p.m. Monday, June 22, featuring Brian Fitzpatrick, FedEx Research Professor of Law at Vanderbilt Law School.
May. 29, 2015—The need for training programs for judges and others working in the criminal justice system and the development of clear guidelines for applying insights from neuroscience to criminal cases are among 16 influential recommendations provided by the MacArthur Foundation Research Network on Law and Neuroscience to President Obama’s Bioethics Commission.
May. 28, 2015—Vanderbilt legal experts are available to talk about the latest Supreme Court decisions.
May. 28, 2015—Select Vanderbilt Law School graduates will do a 'legal residency' with the UnitedLex global consulting and legal services firm under a new deal.
Op-ed: Americans with payday loans spent or saved their tax rebates, rather than using it to pay off debt
Apr. 15, 2015—In the London School of Economics blog, Paige Marta Skiba writes that most people with outstanding payday loan debt spent or saved a tax rebate instead of using it to pay off debt.
Apr. 3, 2015—Morality is not declining in the modern world, says Edward Rubin, University Professor of Law and Political Science, in a new book. Instead, a new morality is replacing the previous one.
Mar. 31, 2015—Vanderbilt University Theatre presents five short plays by esteemed American playwright Tennessee Williams April 2-5 at Neely Auditorium.
Mar. 10, 2015—Vanderbilt's School of Nursing and Peabody College of education and human development fared well in this year's "U.S. News & World Report" rankings.
Feb. 27, 2015—Vanderbilt law professor Rebecca Haw Allensworth says a recent Supreme Court decision leaves states three options to stave off antitrust lawsuits.
Feb. 4, 2015—The Program on Law and Innovation at Vanderbilt Law School has been started to prepare students for 21st-century legal practice.
Dec. 16, 2014—Human nature itself can undermine privacy laws that seek to balance the government’s interests in surveillance and protecting the country against terrorism with a citizen’s right to be left alone, argues Lydia Jones, adjunct professor of law.