|0||Faculty||Guiora, Amos||Professor (Lecturer)||Bystander, Complicity, Counterterrorism, Criminal Law, Extremism, International Law, National Security, Religion|
|0||Faculty||Baradaran, Shima||Associate Dean for Faculty Research and Development||Counterterrorism, Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Evidence, International Law|
|Emeritus||McCormack, Wayne||Professor||Civil Procedure, Constitutional Law, Counterterrorism, International Law|
News and Events
Guiora interviewed about Trump’s Jewish Lawyers response to Charlottesville
University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora was quoted in The American Lawyer in an article titled, “Jewish Lawyers in Trump orbit Stay (Mostly) Silent After Charlottesville.” He was also interview by Minnesota Public Radio on the topic of bystanders in the wake of Charlottesville.
Counter-terrorism simulation gains media attention
On Friday, Apr. 7 the University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law hosted its annual counter-terrorism simulation. The event gained the attention from local media outlets. The simulation can be viewed on the S.J. Quinney College of Law YouTube channel. Good4Utah – Students at the U get a unique lesson on counter-terrorism Deseret News […]
Guiora interviewed by KRCL RadioActive on immigration reform
University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora was interviewed on KRCL’s RadioActive show on Jan. 31. They discussed immigration reform, Guiora’s forthcoming book The Crime of Complicity: The Bystander in the Holocaust, and his upcoming talk Earl Warren, Ernesto Miranda and Terrorism. The conversation with Amos is found in the first […]
Guiora interviewed by KSL about Trump’s travel ban
University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora was interviewed by KSL about potential unforeseen effects that can come from Trump’s travel ban. Terrorism expert says Pres. Trump travel ban a bad move »
Guiora interviewed by Minnesota Public Radio on how 9/11 changed planning for terrorism
University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora spoke to Minnesota Public Radio on Thursday about life after 9/11, specifically about how the events of Sept. 11, 2001 changed the way terrorism is planned for and thought about. Listen to the full segment here.
Guiora discusses “just living with terrorism” with The New York Times, MPR.
On July 15, 2016 S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora participated in The New York Times‘ “Room for Debate” discussion titled, “Can We Just ‘Live With’ Terrorism.” Guiora was joined by Paul Rosenzweig, Liah Greenfield, Michael Mukasey and Noura Erkat. Attacks reinforce how vulnerable democratic nations are in the face of extremism and terrorism. […]
Guiora comments on “Death by Drone in Dallas” for Ami Magazine
Reprinted with permission from Ami Magazine. S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora commented on the drone killing of Micah Johnson during the shooting of police in July. The story, titled “Death by Drone in Dallas,” ran in Ami Magazine. Death by Drone in Dallas Amid all the racial tension and havoc caused by […]
Guiora weighs in on internet privacy in wake of Orlando shootings
On June 13, 2016 S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Amos Guiora spoke with ABC4’s Glen Mills about Internet privacy in the wake of the Orlando nightclub shootings that killed 49 people and injured many more. “The fact you are on a watch list, and the fact that you have been brought in for questioning or that […]
Baughman writes for The Conversation about financing terror using U.S. shell companies
S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Shima Baradaran Baughman published a paper in The Conversation titled, “Panama Papers show how easy it is to finance terror using U.S. shell companies.” “… an American has no need to form a shell company in Panama because they can obtain one right here in the United States. And as my […]
2016 Counter-Terrorism Simulation in the media
The 2016 College of Law’s Counter-Terrorism Simulation on April 8 garnered broad local media coverage. The annual event puts law students in realistic mock situations tests their abilities under pressure. Deseret News » KSL »