Geoffrey Stone appears in the following:
Friday, September 02, 2016
Thursday, September 01, 2016
Wednesday, July 06, 2016
Monday, June 27, 2016
Friday, May 08, 2015
Friday, June 06, 2014
New York Times reporter James Risen is facing potential jail time for refusing orders from the government to divulge a confidential source, and the Supreme Court won’t intervene on his behalf. Bob talks with University of Chicago law professor Geoffrey Stone about what the situation means for the Obama administration and the press.
Wednesday, October 02, 2013
Monday, June 24, 2013
This morning, the Supreme Court announced opinions on a few key cases, including:
- In the affirmative action case Fisher vs. University of Texas, the court will send the case back to a lower court. SCOTUSBlog reports that this indicates "the majority seems to reaffirm that diversity is a compelling interest if only because that rule was not challenged by the plaintiffs in the case."
- The court announced that it will hear a case this Fall about the constitutionality of President Obama's recess appointments.
- Several pro-business rulings on the scope of the Civil Rights Act when it comes to workplace harassment.
We discuss the rulings and the impact with University of Chicago's Geoffrey Stone.
Friday, May 17, 2013
Earlier this week, the Department of Justice revealed that it had subpoenaed the phone records of Associated Press reporters and editors over the course of two months in 2012. Many in the media were not pleased at what the AP called an "unprecedented intrusion." Brooke talks with University of Chicago Law Professor Geoffrey Stone who says, unprecedented or not, the DOJ's actions were certainly legal.
Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Geoffrey Stone, professor at the University of Chicago Law School, dissects the arguments before the Supreme Court over the constitutionality of the Proposition 8 referendum, which affirmed that gay marriage would not be recognized in California.
Geoffrey Stone thinks Kennedy's "real view" is SSM=constitutional. But he's "tempered" to not go too far in ruling. wny.cc/Zw2eXa— Brian Lehrer Show (@BrianLehrer) March 27, 2013
Friday, March 15, 2013
Late last month, Bradley Manning pled guilty to 10 of the 22 charges against him for leaking a trove of information to WikiLeaks. He did not plead guilty to 'aiding the enemy,' a capital offense. Brooke talks to University of Chicago law professor Geoffrey Stone about the validity of the 'aiding the enemy' charge.
Thursday, January 06, 2011
Geoffrey Stone, Edward H. Levi Distinguished Service Professor of Constitutional Law at the University of Chicago, takes a closer look at the actual document behind the Republican plan to read the constitution on the floor of the house.