"In international arbitration cases, billions of dollars and the validity of government regulations can be at stake, so it is imperative parties are able to choose the best arbitrator to settle their disputes. A University of Kansas law professor is part of a project working to improve the information available to parties in such cases, making the process fairer and more efficient and increasing the diversity of people deciding international arbitration cases.
"Bruce Hopkins is a professor of the practice at the University, teaching students on nonprofit organizations and law while practicing that same law in Kansas City. Hopkins boasts almost 50 years of experience within nonprofit and tax-exempt law, working with a wide range of nonprofit organizations.
In 2013, at the age of 72, Hopkins decided to enroll back in classes at the University to pursue his third law degree.
'I saw this degree as a goal. I saw it as an objective,' Hopkins said."
"A University of Kansas professor, former journalist and media law expert is being inducted into the Kansas Newspaper Hall of Fame.
" — The Kansas Supreme Court dove into some of the most fundam
"Four more years of school after college. Passing the bar. Many would consider getting a law degree impressive. But how about getting three law degrees?
It seems University of Kansas law professor Bruce Hopkins can't get enough of learning the art of law.
'I had a number of times when students that I was either teaching, or had taught in the past,' Hopkins said, 'was now in class with them.'
Hopkins, who turns 76 next month, got his second law degree just a couple years after receiving his first, in the early 70s."
"The then-Shawnee resident Katie Barnett was at home when the police knocked on her door. They asked to see her dog. She was scared, but she was also pretty sure she hadn't broken the law.
Retired law professor William Westerbeke, who taught Barnett during her time at the University, said animal law is something of a novelty interest among law students. Although it’s possible to start a specialty practice, few people are able to carve a niche for themselves as Barnett has.
"Judge Neil Gorsuch is facing questions about conflict of interest from senators on both sides of the aisle about nearly 1,000 cases the Supreme Court nominee recused himself from hearing during his time on the circuit court.
Lumen Mulligan, an associate dean at the University of Kansas School of Law, told The Washington Times that nearly 1,000 recusals is 'definitely more than average' in the 10th Circuit.
In January, President Donald Trump made good on a campaign promise to terminate the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP). Then in a joint session of Congress in February, he called for the government to "buy American and hire American." We explore just how connected Kansas City, a junction on the "NAFTA highway," is to international trade.
Hopkins, who turns 76 next month, got his second law degree just a couple years after receiving his first, in the early 70s.
He’s been a nonprofit lawyer his entire career, so he went back for a couple credits in tax law—and ended up getting a second degree. Hopkins says he never needed the extra second or third degrees. For him it was just the love of the law and accomplishing something.
Populism may be defined – and is, by none other than Pope Francis – as the use of the people for political purposes. It is utilitarian: the masses are an instrument to advance policy goals. When the goals are about a politician himself (it usually is a guy), or when he declares himself indispensable, then populism becomes narcissistic. So, “Narcissistic Populism” is mass manipulation to promote both the policies and power of one man.