Sunday, November 17, 2019
CFP: ABA J of Affordable Housing: Innovation and Change in Affordable Housing and Community Development
ABA Journal of Affordable Housing & Community Development Law
Call for Papers
Innovation and Change in Affordable Housing and Community Development
Drafts due February 1, 2020
The Journal of Affordable Housing & Community Development Law (the Journal) invites articles and essays on the theme of innovation and change in affordable housing and community development. How are established forms of financing affordable housing changing? Are project types changing and, if so, how? How are community organizing strategies changing in light of technological and social shifts? What should we make of corporate efforts to address affordable housing when governmental and market efforts do not work? What other innovations and changes are occurring that the affordable housing and community development community must confront and address?
The Journal welcomes essays (typically 2,500–6,200 words) or articles (typically 7,000-10,000 words). In addition, the Journal welcomes articles and essays on any of the Journal’s traditional subjects: affordable housing, fair housing and community/economic development. Topics could include important developments in the field; federal, state, local and/or private funding sources; statutes, policies or regulations; and empirical studies.
The Journal is the nation’s only law journal dedicated to affordable housing and community development law. The Journal educates readers and provides a forum for discussion and resolution of problems in these fields by publishing articles from distinguished law professors, policy advocates and practitioners.
Interested authors are encouraged to send an abstract describing their proposals. Submissions of final articles and essays are due by February 1, 2020. Please email abstracts and final drafts to the Journal’s Editor-in-Chief, Stephen R. Miller, at firstname.lastname@example.org. The Journal also accepts submissions on a rolling basis. Please do not hesitate to contact the Editor with any questions.
Monday, November 4, 2019
On this past Friday, November 1, the University of Idaho College of Law hosted a festschrift in honor of our colleague, Dale Goble. Below is the agenda of the day, as well as a photograph of participants wearing some of Dale’s more notable ties.
The event was made possible, in part, by a grant from the University of Wyoming Haub School of Environment and Natural Resources. Many thanks to Haub’s dean Melinda Harm Benson.
In addition to this event, an upcoming special issue of the Idaho Law Review will be dedicated to reflections on Dale’s work.
Many thanks to my colleagues here at Idaho Law, Barb Cosens and Anastasia Telesetsky, who brought this event to fruition.
A FESTSCHRIFT IN HONOR OF
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2019
10:00 – 10:30 | Welcome, Introductions
Stephen R. Miller, Associate Dean for Faculty Development, Professor of Law, University of Idaho College of Law
Barbara Cosens, University Distinguished Professor, University of Idaho College of Law
Melinda Harm Benson, Dean, University of Wyoming Haub School of Environment and Natural Resources
10:30 – Noon | Collaborating with Dale Goble, the Impact of His Work
Eric T. Freyfogle, Research Professor & Swanlund Chair Emeritus, University of Illinois College of Law, Dale Goble’s engagement with the history of public rights in wildlife law
Carmen Thomas Morse, Attorney, U.S. Department of the Interior, Collaborations with Dale Goble on the ESA
Sandra Zellmer, Professor and Director of Natural Resources Clinics, University of Montana Alexander Blewett III School of Law, Dale Goble's impact on giving meaning to the concepts of species recovery and conservation
Paul Hirt, Professor, Julie Ann Wrigley Global Institute of Sustainability, Arizona State University, Reflections on Dale Goble’s collaborations with environmental historians…and other adventures
Georgia Yuan, Executive Leadership Coach, Metamorphosis Partners; former University Counsel, University of Idaho; former General Counsel, Smith College; Trustee of Oberlin College, On being Dale Goble’s student
Barbara Cosens, University Distinguished Professor, University of Idaho College of Law, Working with Dale Goble on the development of interdisciplinary education at the University of Idaho
Noon – 1 pm | Lunch
Rebecca Bratspies, Professor of Law, CUNY School of Law; founding Director, CUNY Center for Urban Environmental Reform, Sharing food for building scholarly communities
1:00 – 3:00 | ESAs and the Future of the Environment
Dan Tarlock, University Distinguished Professor Emeritus, Chicago-Kent College of Law, A New Vision for the Western Landscape: Cities and Their Hinterlands
Eric Biber, Edward C. Halbach Jr. Professor of Law, University of California, Berkeley School of Law, State-level endangered species protection
Alejandro Camacho, Professor of Law & Director, Center for Land, Environment, and Natural Resources, University of California, Irvine School of Law, Assisted migration and the future of wildlife management
Robert L. Glicksman, J. B. and Maurice C. Shapiro Professor of Environmental Law, George Washington School of Law, Dale Goble and federal lands management
Temple Stoellinger, Assistant Professor, Haub School of Environment and Natural Resources, Co-Director, Center for Law and Energy Resources in the Rockies, Improving state and federal cooperative species conservation
Robert B. Keiter, Wallace Stegner Professor of Law, University Distinguished Professor, founding Director, Wallace Stegner Center for Land, Resources, and the Environment, University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law, Landscape conservation and wildlife management
Daniel Rohlf, Professor of Law, of Counsel, Earthrise Law Center, Lewis & Clark Law School, Dale Goble’s work at the science/law interface
3:30 – 5:00 | Ongoing Projects, Legacies
William Andreen, Edgar L. Clarkson Professor of Law, University of Alabama School of Law, Separating Fact from Fiction in Evaluating the Endangered Species Act: Recognizing the Need for Ongoing Conservation Management and Regulation
Melinda Harm Benson, Dean, Haub School of Environment and Natural Resources, University of Wyoming School, Conservation-reliant species: Conceptual model, boundary object, or just a darn helpful idea?
John Wiens, Emeritus Distinguished Professor, Colorado State University; and Beatrice Van Horne, U.S. Forest Service (retired), Bridging the science-law interface
Michael Scott, Distinguished Professor Emeritus, Fish and Wildlife Sciences, College of Natural Resources, University of Idaho
Dale Goble, University Distinguished Professor Emeritus and Margaret Wilson Schimke Distinguished Professor of Law Emeritus, University of Idaho College of Law