Please join the First Amendment Law Review for this year’s annual symposium.
UNC Law Students are FREE, Non-UNC Students are $10, and general admission is $30. North Carolina attorneys can receive up to 5 hours of CLE credit for attending. Attendees do not have to attend the entire event— come when you can and enjoy the discussions from our keynote speakers and panelists.
Featuring Key Note Speakers:
*Dr. Martin E. Marty, The Fairfax M. Cone Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus at the University of Chicago and winner of the National Book Award.
*Melissa Rogers, Director of the Wake Forest School of Divinity Center for Religion and Public Affairs and former Chair of President Barack Obama’s Advisory Council on Faith-Based and Neighborhood Partnerships.
*Frederick Gedicks, Brigham Young University Law School
*Wendy Kaminer, lawyer and social critic, author of Cowardice, Conformity and the ACLU
*Christopher Lund, Professor at Wayne State University Law School
*Katherine Lewis Parker, Legal Director, American Civil Liberties Union of North Carolina
*Nelson Tebbe, Professor at the Brooklyn Law School
*Eric Treene, Special Counsel for the Department of Justice’s Civil Rights Division
*Asma Uddin, The Becket Fund for Religious Liberty
Friday, October 28, 2011
Location: Pleasants Family Room, Wilson Library, UNC-Chapel Hill
Free for students, faculty, and staff from UNC-Chapel Hill
$30 general admission
$10 students from other schools
Members of the North Carolina Bar can receive up to 5 hours in CLE credit for attending.
About FALR: Please visit http://www.firstamendmentlawreview.org/about.html for more information on the First Amendment Law Review.
The First Amendment Law Review (FALR) is a student-edited legal journal that seeks to promote and protect the rights and freedoms guaranteed by the First Amendment through publishing scholarly writings on, and promoting discussion of, issues related to the First Amendment to the Constitution of the United States.
FALR publishes professional and student articles for the benefit of scholars and practitioners. Professional contributions are composed of scholarly articles, symposium papers, and novel, interesting essays on a variety of issues touching the First Amendment. Student contributions are composed of scholarly examinations of discrete First Amendment topics and recent developments in First Amendment law.