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New England Law Review Holds Symposium on the History of the Death Penalty at the U.S. Supreme Court

This issue is a contemporary look at the development of death penalty law and historical figures in this process, as part of the Symposium held at New England Law School, entitled “A Look Back at the History of Capital Punishment.”
The New England Law Review’s final issue of Volume 48, Summer 2014, contains articles by leading [...]


Costigan’s new novel The Rat-Taker is a mystery and period piece, of plague and 1300s London

Set in 14th Century London during the time of the Great Pestilence, THE RAT-TAKER is about an obsessive love and a tragic event coiled into one mystery.

Simon the Rat-Taker, or, as he came to called, Simon Ratiker, is a man obsessed by a terrible event that he cannot wholly remember. Driven by the question, “What did happen?” Simon attempts to recall the truth by dictating to his scribe the events of the day that became the cross point of his life: “the day the rats began to die.”


Robert Sauté recounts history and institutions of U.S. public interest law in new book For the Poor and Disenfranchised

Robert Sauté’s study explores over a century of public interest representations, pro bono legal work, and litigation groups such as the ACLU and NAACP’s Inc. Fund from a social science perspective of history and institutional analysis.
For the Poor and Disenfranchised is a sociological account of the public interest bar in the United States. It traces [...]

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