The latest issue includes a reflection on the legal legacy of Ruth Bader Ginsburg
The University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law and the National Institute for Trial Advocacy have released the Winter 2022 issue of the Journal of Appellate Practice and Process. It is the third volume to be released in their publishing partnership, which began in 2020.
The issue covers topics including:
- the legal legacy of the Ruth Bader Ginsburg
- the perils of social media for appellate judges, lawyers, and court staff
- the legal ramifications of “citizen-journalists” filming law enforcement in action
- courtroom closures and the effect on the Sixth Amendment right to a public trial
- direct appeal and the right to effective counsel
- appellate decision-making in the D.C. Circuit
- a lighthearted look at grammar usage in the U.S. Supreme Court
Among the contributors are Judge Pierre H. Bergeron, Ohio First District Court of Appeals; Prof. Ryan C. Black, Michigan State University; Justice John G. Browning, Fifth Court of Appeals, State of Texas (Ret.); Luke Cass, Womble Bond Dickinson LLP; Judge Nancy Gertner, United States District Court, District of Massachusetts (Ret.); Mark L. Hanin, WilmerHale; Prof. Timothy R. Johnson, University of Minnesota; Judge Kermit V. Lipez, United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit; and Brent E. Newton, Penn State-Dickinson School of Law (visiting).
Journal Editor-in-Chief and contributor Tessa L. Dysart said, “The articles in this issue touch on critically important topics for judges and attorneys to consider as we move more into a digital practice realm.” Dysart, who serves as the assistant director of legal writing and clinical professor of law at University of Arizona Law, added, “We are honored to add to the dialogue by publishing these interesting and timely articles.”
Read the Winter 2022 issue
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