You are currently browsing the category archive for the ‘Segall, Eric J.’ category.

SegallEKathy and Lawrence Ashe Professor of Law Eric Segall

Huff Post Live, Dec. 27, 2013

Cases to Watch in 2014: Abortion, Voting Rights, Gay Marriage and More

SegallEProfessor Eric Segall

Daily Beast, Nov. 4, 2013

Supreme Court Prayer Decision on Greece v. Galloway Should Be Easy

Background Briefing with Ian Masters, Nov. 6, 2013

Greece v. Galloway radio discussion


SegallEProfessor of Law Eric Segall

Jewish Daily Forward Blog, Oct. 6, 2013

The Supreme Court’s Enigmatic Decider-in-Chief

SegallEProfessor Eric Segall
Los Angeles Times, Oct. 6, 2013

A Liberal Nightmare at the Supreme Court?, Sept. 20, 2013

Supreme Flaws: Three Ways to Fix the Supreme Court

Professor Eric Segall
Atlanta Journal Constitution, July 25

End in sight for Georgia’s federal judicial vacancy logjam (premium access)

Georgia State University law professor Eric Segall said filling the district and appeals court slots is important because the U.S. Supreme Court decides less than 1 percent of the nation’s federal cases.

“Because the justices decide such few cases, less than 100 a year with written opinions, it is crucial that the lower federal courts at both the appellate and trial level be adequately staffed,” Segall said. “The stonewalling of lower court judges … carries great costs.”

Professor Eric Segall
LA Times, June 27

The Prop 8 Ruling, In Layman’s Terms

Professor Eric Segall
Huffington Post, June 20

The Supreme Court and Affirmative Action: Why Now?


SegallEProfessor Eric Segall
JURIST blog, May 30

What the Same-Sex Marriage Cases Teach us About Affirmative Action

Professor Eric Segall, May 17
Sirius XM, Stand Up! with Pete Dominick

Pete leads a debate on the role of the Supreme Court in modern America with Constitutional Law professor at Georgia State University, Eric Segall and Professor of Law at George Mason University School, Ilya Somin.

Click to listen.


Professor Eric Segall, April 30
Dorf on Law

Guest Post by Eric Segall: The Real Reason So Many Law Professors Failed to Predict the Favorable Reception of the Commerce Clause Argument in the Health Care Case

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