USD Law Professor Orly Lobel's OpEd The Prisoner’s Dilemma in Airing Fox’s Corporate Culture Published in Fortune
New York (June 28, 2016) – University of San Diego (USD) School of Law Professor Orly Lobel's OpEd The Prisoner’s…
USD Law Professor Fleischer Featured in Bloomberg Politics Article on Appointment to Senate Finance Committee
Washington, D.C. (July 22, 2016) – University of San Diego (USD) School of Law Professor Vic Fleischer was featured in a Blo…
USD School of Law Professor Orly Lobel Quoted in CBS News Article Reporting on Non-Compete Agreements
New York (June 27, 2016) – University of San Diego (USD) School of Law Professor Orly Lobel was quoted in a CBS News article…
San Diego (July 8, 2016) - The Law Firm Challenge has wrapped up another successful year, raising more than $140,000 for University of…
San Diego (July 5, 2016) – USD School of Law students Kristofer Thompson, ’17 (JD), and Luke Wagner, ’17 (JD), have w…
San Diego (June 30, 2016) – Robert Stack, Treasury deputy assistant secretary of international tax affairs, was the keynote speak…
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A new book by Professor Orly Lobel exposes the pitfalls of non-compete agreements and other protections companies put into place to safeguard intellectual property. Lobel offers an alternative solution. Read more.
Professor Fox teaches and writes in the areas of health law, medical ethics, reproductive genetics, stem cell research, and neuroscience. Read his articles on HuffingtonPost article.
Official blog for the Center for the Study of Constitutional Originalism at the University of San Diego School of Law. The blog follows the expansion of and interest in originalism and is devoted to cataloguing and reviewing developments in this area of constitutional law.
USD’s law summer study abroad programs provide a strong curricular focus. Each program offers a tailored selection of courses tied to an overall academic theme reflecting the academic, legal, economic, and cultural dynamics of that city and region.
In their new book, Professor Michael Rappaport (with John McGinnis) maintain that the Supreme Court should adhere to the text of the Constitution because it was enacted by supermajorities—both its original enactment under Article VII and subsequent amendments under Article V. Read more.