September 13, 2005
Immigration Article from The Nation
For an interesting article on unexpected impacts of the "war on terror" -- in a small town in Montana no less, see http://www.thenation.com/doc/20050926/abramsky for an article titled "Terror on the Inner Border" by Sasha Abramsky (from the September 26, 2005 issue of The Nation).
For an interesting article on unexpected impacts of the "war on terror" -- in a small town in Montana no less, see
http://www.thenation.com/doc/20050926/abramsky for an article titled "Terror on the Inner Border" by Sasha Abramsky (from the September 26, 2005 issue of The Nation).
September 11, 2005
Immigration Law Conference
Chief Judge John Walker of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit will be our keynote speaker during lunch. The schedule is below. You can register by going to: http://www.nyls.edu/pages/3733.asp
2005 Fall Symposium Monday, September 26, 2005
SEEKING REVIEW: Immigration Law and Federal Court Jurisdiction Immigrants at the Intersection of Congressional, Administrative and Judicial Power
For more than ten years, Congress has been amending the Immigration and Nationality Act in its efforts to reduce the amount and quality of federal court review of immigration law. Despite these legislative changes, administrative streamlining and increased deportation enforcement has led to an exponential increase in the immigration law caseload. One study reports a 970% increase in the immigration related caseload during this past decade.
Most recently, Congress adopted the Real I.D. Act as part of an omnibus appropriation bill. This legislation purports to eliminate federal habeas corpus review in all immigration cases and transfers pending habeas petitions to the Courts of Appeals. Despite this new legislation and the past restrictions on immigration jurisdiction, litigation continues over the forum and content of judicial review.
This one-day conference brings together litigators, judicial administrators, and academics to discuss the contours of federal court jurisdiction. The program will include a panel of experienced litigators reflecting on the battles over jurisdiction during the past decade or more.Invited speakers include members of the judiciary and Congress. Academics will address such issues as the remaining content of habeas review, standards of review, the potential for judicial review of discretionary
decisions, other court stripping provisions in the Real I.D. Act and the perverse consequences of Congressional limits on judicial review.
9:00 a.m. - 9:30 a.m.
Registration and sign-in; continental breakfast available
9:30 a.m. - 9:50 a.m.
Welcome from Dean Matasar
10:00 a.m. - 10:30 a.m.
Perspective from the Second Circuit
John Palmer, Staff Attorney, Second Circuit Court of Appeals on "The
Nature and Causes of the Immigration Surge in the Federal Courts of Appeals"
10:30 a.m. - 12:15 p.m.
Immigration Law in the Federal Courts: Perspectives from Litigators
Moderator: Margaret Taylor, Wake Forest University
Speaker: Lucas Guttentag, ACLU Immigrant Rights Project
Speaker: David McConnell, Office of Immigration Litigation,
Department of Justice
Speaker: Peter Schey, Center for Human Rights and Constitutional Law
12:30 p.m. - 2:00 p.m.
Keynote Address and Luncheon
Chief Judge John Mercer Walker, Jr., United States Court of Appeals
for the Second Circuit
2:15 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Immigration Litigation after the Real I.D. Act of May 2005
Moderator: David Martin, Professor, University of Virginia
Speaker: Gerry Newman, Professor, Columbia University, Visiting
Professor, Harvard University
Speaker: Nancy Morawetz, Professor, New York University
Speaker: Lory Rosenberg, Founder-Director of IDEA-Immigration
Defense and Expert AssistanceC
4:15 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.
The Value of Judicial Review
Moderator: Pamela Goldberg, Independent Consultant and 2004-2005 New
York Law School Research Scholar
Speaker: Lenni Benson, Professor, New York Law School
Speaker: Dan Kanstroom, Professor, Boston College Law School
Speaker: Margaret Stock, Professor, United States Military Academy
Department of Law
5:30 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
All events will take place in the Stiefel Reading Room at New York Law School.
CLE and PRICING
New York Law School has been certified by the New York State Continuing Legal Education Board as an Accredited Provider of Continuing Legal Education in the State of New York. This CLE program has been approved for newly admitted and experienced attorneys for a maximum of seven credits in Professional Practice and one credit in Ethics. Cost for non-New York Law School alumni seeking CLE credit is $200. For New York Law School alumni, or for individuals working for nonprofit or government institutions, a reduced rate of $150 applies. (Please call 212-431-2314 for applicability of reduced rate.) For individuals not seeking CLE credit, the attendance fee is $40. There is no fee for current New York Law School students or faculty. If you are seeking tuition assistance, please review the guidelines on the New York Law School website. For other questions concerning this conference, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. To register, please go to: http://www.nyls.edu/pages/3733.asp
Professor of Law and Co-Director Justice Action Center
New York Law School
The Latest from the Georgetown Immigration Law Journal
19 Georgetown Immigration Law Journal, No. 2, Winter, 2004.
American Bar Association. Immigration and Nationality Committee. The Canada-U.S. border: balancing trade, security and migrant rights in the post-9/11 era. Report written by Donald Kerwin, Chair, et al. 19 Geo.Immigr. L.J. 199-243 (2004).
Frelick, Bill. "Abundantly clear": refoulement. 19 Geo. Immigr. L.J. 245-275 (2004).
Price, Matthew E. Politics or humanitarianism? Recovering the political roots of asylum. 19 Geo. Immigr. L.J. 277-311 (2004).
Stern, Naomi S. Evian's legacy: the Holocaust, the United Nations Refugee Convention, and post-War refugee legislation in the United States.
19 Geo. Immigr. L.J. 313-331 (2004).
Cook, Benjamin. Note. Method in its madness: the endowment effect in an analysis of refugee burden-sharing and a proposed refugee market. 19 Geo. Immigr. L.J. 333-360 (2004).
Legislative Branch. 19 Geo. Immigr. L.J. 363-364 (2004).
Judicial Branch. 19 Geo. Immigr. L.J. 365-367 (2004).
New Immigration Articles
Here are some new immigration articles
Castillo, Melissa L. Comment. A duty to warn: representing the non- citizen in a criminal case. (State v. Muriithi, 46 P.3d 1145, Kan. 2002.) 44 Washburn L.J. 627-663 (2005).
Ho, Christopher and Jennifer C. Chang. Drawing the line after Hoffman Plastic Compounds, Inc. v. NLRB: strategies for protecting undocumented workers in the Title VII context and beyond. 22 Hofstra Lab. & Emp. L.J. 473-531 (2005).
Klein, Catherine F., Leslye E. Orloff and student Hema Sarangapani. Border crossings: understanding the civil, criminal, and immigration implications for battered women fleeing across state lines with their children. 39 Fam. L.Q. 109-156 (2005).
Rhymer, Rebecca Ness. Note. Taking back the power: federal vs. state regulation on postsecondary education benefits for illegal immigrants. 44 Washburn L.J. 603-625 (2005).
Tallman, Tisha R. Liberty, justice, and equality: an examination of past, present, and proposed immigration policy reform legislation. 30 N.C. J. Int'l L. & Com. Reg. 869-893 (2005).
Focus Issue: The Weaving of Culture, Values, and Law--Immigration Trends and Challenges. Articles by Thomas R. Ruge, Angela D. Iza, Jeff Papa, Maria Pabon Lopez and Victor C. Romero; note by Justin C. Glon. 15 Ind. Int'l & Comp. L. Rev. 257-388 (2005).
September 10, 2005
Welcome to the Immigration Law Professors blog! The blog will be under construction for the next few weeks, so please be sure to check often for updates, immigration news, articles, etc.
Please send us your suggestions for postings. We want this blog to be of interest to immigration professors and you are our audience.
Jennifer Chacón email@example.com
Bill Hing firstname.lastname@example.org
Kevin Johnson email@example.com
For information about us, see www.law.ucdavis.edu