2020 National Conference of Constitutional Law Scholars

March 20-21, 2020

The third annual National Conference of Constitutional Law Scholars takes place March 20-21, 2020, in Tucson, Arizona, at the Westward Look Resort. Hosted by the University of Arizona College of Law’s William H. Rehnquist Center, the conference goal is to create a vibrant and useful forum for constitutional scholars to gather and exchange ideas. Jack Goldsmith will deliver the keynote address.

Event: National Conference of Constitutional Law Scholars
When: March 20-21, 2020
Location: Westward Look Resort, 245 E. Ina Rd., Tucson, AZ 85704.

Cost: $200 until March 10; $250 thereafter. Cost waived for UA Law faculty, staff, and students until March 10; $50 thereafter. A limited number of scholarships are available to those who would not be able to attend otherwise.

All constitutional law scholars are invited to attend. The Rehnquist Center will provide continental breakfast and lunch for all registered conference participants.

Distinguished commentators include:

  • Mitch Berman, professor of law, Penn Law
  • Joshua Chafetz, professor of law, Cornell Law School 
  • Vicki Jackson, professor of law, Harvard Law School 
  • Maggie Lemos, professor of law, Duke Law
  • Melissa Murray, professor of law, NYU Law
  • Jane Schacter, professor of law, Stanford Law School 
  • Lawrence Solum, professor of law, Georgetown Law 

The conference organizers are Andrew Coan (Arizona), David Schwartz (Wisconsin) and Brad Snyder (Georgetown).

Register Now

Hotel Information

Hotel information will be provided as the date approaches. 

Contact Information

Bernadette Wilkinson
(520) 626-1629
bwilkins@email.arizona.edu

 

About the Rehnquist Center

The William H. Rehnquist Center on the Constitutional Structures of Government was established in 2006 at the University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law. The non-partisan center honors the legacy of Chief Justice Rehnquist by encouraging public understanding of the structural constitutional themes that were integral to his jurisprudence: the separation of powers among the three branches of government, the balance of powers between the federal and state governments, and among sovereigns more generally, and judicial independence.

 

Updated: 10/22/2019