On this episode of Reasonably Speaking panelists discuss the volatile climate surrounding the upcoming presidential election on Nov. 3, as well as what we can expect if the results are disputed.
Although one of the key questions in a federal system is how authority should be allocated between the state and national governments, property law has rarely generated serious controversy on this front. Instead, property entitlements and the rules governing resource use have typically been the province of state and local actors.
Student Training & Education in Public Service has published a new guide on careers and degrees students can purse in order to promote criminal justice reform.
With News That the President Has Tested Positive for Coronavirus (and He Was in Contact with Joe Biden at the Debate Earlier in the Week), What Happens If a Presidential Candidate Dies or is Incapacitated Before Election Day? A MessRichard L. Hasen
The President and First Lady reportedly tested positive for the coronavirus…[A]s a matter of national importance we need to ask what would happen if one of the presidential candidates died or became incapacitated before election day.
Department of Justice Invests More than $295.8 Million in Grants to Improve Public Safety, Serve Crime Victims in American Indian and Alaska Native CommunitiesLauren Klosinski
On Sept. 30, 2020 the DOJ announced it has awarded more than $295.8 million to improve public safety, serve victims of crime and support youth programs in American Indian and Alaska Native communities.
This article aggregates the existing research related to the COVID-19 housing crisis, including estimated potential upcoming eviction filings, unemployment data, and housing insecurity predictions.