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0FacultyGeorge, ErikaProfessorBusiness, Constitutional Law, Corporate Law, Ethics, Gender, Human Rights, International Law, Race and Law
0FacultyFrancis, LeslieDistinguished ProfessorBioethics, Biomedical Science, Disability Law, Ethics, Privacy

News and Events

Guiora comments on genocide history education for Newsweek

S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora was interviewed by Newsweek for a June 20, 2016 story titled, “‘Invaluable Lessons’: More States Making Holocaust, Genocide Education a Must.” It’s important not only to learn about the Holocaust, but to address the broader lessons and questions it raises, he tells Newsweek. It “strikes me as a […]

Law Review Symposium – The Bystander Dilemma

The Bystander Dilemma: The Holocaust, War Crimes, And Sexual Assaults Please RSVP » 8:00 a.m. – 2:45 p.m., S.J. Quinney College of Law Moot Courtroom (Level 6) Past, present, and future, the world is full of opportunities for bystanders to take meaningful action to prevent horrific crimes.  Yet, far too often bystanders remain complacent. In […]

3L Williams awarded FASPE Law Fellowship

(Press Release from Fellowships at Auschwitz for the Study of Professional Ethics)   University of Utah Law Student Chosen for Unique International Ethics Program Jonathan C. Williams Joins Groundbreaking Program for Law Students March 24, 2016, New York, NY— Jonathan C. Williams, a student at the University of Utah S. J. Quinney School of Law, is […]

Smith to Participate in Trial Advocates Conference

Linda Smith, Professor of Law and Director of the Clinical Program at the University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law, will speak at the American Board of Trial Advocates (ABOTA) Utah Chapter conference on February 6 in the Sutherland Moot Courtroom at the S.J.Quinney College of Law. The subject of the conference is Meth and […]

Drone Court Proposal: A Response to Professor Vladeck

By Jeffery S. Brand, Amos Guiora and Steven Barela for GlobalJusticeBlog.com. This post is in response to “Drone Courts: The Wrong Solution to the Wrong Problem,” by Steve Vladeck originally posted on justsecurity.org December 2, 2014. Professor Brand is the co-author, along with University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora, of an […]

Francis publishes “Genomic knowledge sharing: A review of the ethical and legal issues”

September 16, 2014 S.J. Quinney College of Law Associate Dean for Faculty Research and Distinguished Professor of Law Leslie Francis published a white paper in the journal Applied & Translational Genomics. The paper, titled “Genomic knowledge sharing: A review of the ethical and legal issues,” is available online. Abstract – The importance of genomic information for care of individual […]

Johnson presents on Ethics for Transactional Lawyers

Christian Johnson, Professor of Law at the University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law, presented a CLE on Ethics and Accounting for Lawyers to the Business Law Section of the Utah State Bar on Tuesday, May 20. He used the failure of Lincoln Savings and Loan as a case study on the kinds of ethical issues transactional […]

Calvin M. Boardman: Business Ethics When Cultures Clash

S.J. Quinney College of Law, Borchard Conference Room Sponsored by the Center for Global justice at the S.J. Quinney of Law Co-sponsored by the Tanner Center for Human Rights, the Global Health Initiative, and the Democracy in South Asia Forum. Business Ethics When Cultures Clash: The Case of the Early American Indian and the European White Man […]

The Other Side of Reproductive Rights: The Untold Story and Ethics of Modern Eugenics

S.J. Quinney College of Law, Sutherland Moot Courtroom “The Other Side of Reproductive Rights: The Untold Story and Ethics of Modern Eugenics” discusses an aspect of reproductive rights that gets much less attention than abortion: society’s attempts to prevent or at least discourage some classes of women and men from having children. The event will […]

Law Review Symposium 2013

2013 Utah Law Review Symposium The Legal and Ethical Limits of Technological Warfare S.J. Quinney College of Law, Moot Courtroom Unmanned drones, cruise missiles, automated weapons, even armed robot warriors. Emerging technologies make it possible to conduct “clinical strikes” that limit civilian deaths, and even “remote warfare” that might lead to reductions in combatant casualties. […]