Cardozo's Intensive Trial Advocacy Program (ITAP)



Jan 08, 2016

January 8, 2016 - This January, 72 Cardozo students are taking part in the annual Intensive Trial Advocacy Program. They learn from 134 faculty members and ten judges from the New York City region and across the country. During the program, students take on a role as prosecutor and defense attorney, in one of the most successful trial lawyer boot camps in any law school in the country.


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Format: 2016-06
Mar 14, 2016

Tribune-Review: Marci Hamilton, a professor at the Benjamin N. Cardozo Law School and at the University of Pennsylvania Law School, said legislators in Pennsylvania and New York haven't made it a priority to eliminate criminal and civil statutes of limitation and allow a two-year “window” to file lawsuits from the date a bill is passed.

Mar 11, 2016

NYLJ - Hatchett was represented pro bono by Seema Saifee, a staff attorney at the Innocence Project, Barry Scheck, co-director of the organization, and James Brochin, a partner at Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison.

Mar 9, 2016

Forbes - Felix Wu, professor of law at the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law tells me “Unlike Europe, the US does not have comprehensive privacy regulation, but this may actually make things more difficult for companies, which must comply with a patchwork of varying state and federal laws.”

Mar 3, 2016

NPR - Cardozo law professor Christopher J. Buccafusco, who specializes in art law, copyright and intellectual property, understands the anger. “It’s a weird situation. People intuitively feel that it’s anticompetitive and immoral, but this sort of thing is intellectual property. When people invent stuff that’s new they get to have exclusive control over it. Often we think that’s a good thing.”

Mar 2, 2016

Appearing on behalf of Daniel McGowan, Professor Reinert urged the court to recognize a person’s right to sue federal officials for violations of the First Amendment.

Mar 2, 2016

Today, the Supreme Court will hear arguments in the case of Whole Woman's Health v. Hellerstedt. But why does this case matter? How might the outcome impact you? We've asked Kate Shaw, an ABC News contributor and an assistant professor of law at the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law in New York, to help provide some clarity.

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