To offer guidance for professors interested in teaching courses on graffiti, University of Baltimore Professor of Criminal Justice Jeffrey Ian Ross and John F. Lennon of the University of South Florida have recently published a paper in The Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies in Education on the challenges that may arise when a course is structured around a subject matter that is "amorphous, nontraditional, and potentially controversial," as the pair describe it.
In partnership with the Association for Title IX Administrators (ATIXA), the University of Baltimore will host civil rights investigator training on Aug. 1-2. This training course will cover everything that you need to know to honor due process and ensure the integrity of Title IX resolutions.
Michele Gilman, the Venable Professor of Law in the University of Baltimore School of Law and director of its Saul Ewing Civil Advocacy Clinic and co-director of the Center on Applied Feminism, writes in Salon that the Supreme Court's decision in the Epic Systems Corp. v. Lewis case may exacerbate a number of hot-button topics in the American workplace.
Eusebio Scornavacca, the Parsons Professor of Digital Innovation and director of the University of Baltimore's Center for Digital Communication, Commerce and Culture, has been invited to speak at a conference focused on digital transformation on June 13. The event aims to help professional developing an understanding of how new digital technologies can be leveraged to dramatically improve performance and organizations' business models.
The Schaefer Center for Public Policy in the University of Baltimore's College of Public Affairs will join The Baltimore Sun and WJZ-TV in co-sponsoring four upcoming candidates' forums, including the Democratic Candidates for Governor, the Democratic Candidates for Baltimore County Executive, the Republican Candidates for Baltimore County Executive, and the Democratic candidates for Baltimore City State's Attorney.
This summer, the University of Baltimore's Hoffberger Center for Professional Ethics will host its second annual Philosophy Camp for Teens. Designed for students entering grades 10, 11 and 12, the on-campus day camp will explore the "big questions" of philosophy: What is good and what is evil? How do I know the right thing to do? What is love, friendship, and the real meaning of life? The free camp will take place July 9-13.
Charles Tumosa, director of the University of Baltimore's
Forensic Studies program, was among a panel of experts who appeared on a recent episode of the British podcast Chips with Everything, where he discussed DNA and privacy in the wake of the arrest of the so-called Golden State Killer.
A new Above the Law overview of law schools' effectiveness at placing students in state clerkships finds the University of Baltimore ranked third nationally, behind only Seton Hall and Rutgers in placing the highest number of the most recent graduating class in state and local clerkships.