A podcast about law, law school, legal theory, and other nerdy things that interest us.
Episode 217: Except as to Part I(A) Yada Yada
We discuss the morality of concurring and dissenting. And the usual nonsense.
Episode 216: Mac-a-tizer
Joe and Christian talk about the pandemic and, then, some nonsense.
Episode 215: Whirlpool of Garbage
We discuss the march on the Capitol and... all this.
Episode 214: Small Claims
In this holiday spectacular, we talk about small claims. In particular, would a court for small copyright claims be a good or bad thing? You can probably guess what we each say. In exploring this, we consider the nature of dogs, hunters, and children.
Episode 213: Blue Cheese Odyssey
Joe lowers the boom, and we start talking. In the 213th episode of this very serious podcast, we discuss: scams, flight simulators, flight, K2, Joe's blue cheese odyssey, olives, the nature of expertise, nihilism, and the adversary system. And other things as well.
Episode 212: House of Worship
We discuss the Supreme Court's (I know, I know) decision in Roman Catholic Diocese v. Cuomo.
Unique and cool
Interesting research projects are discussed, but the podcast could use some editing to reduce the rambles. Please bring in scholars whose research is more doctrinal so that students can engage with the podcast too.
Stimulating, accessible, humorous
Joe and Christian have shown me just how fun law can be. Law school has been something I’ve seriously contemplated, but after hearing these two go back and forth with their wonderful guests I went ahead and bought an LSAT textbook. They show that law is fun and dynamic, not dry and rigid. The day this show stops will be a sad day indeed
Never heard of this before. Like in ask President Bill Clinton, when he will be in ANP and he says it depends what you mean is is.
Now for another example is like your language you use in the government. Quite confusing and that you really look at what they’re really saying and read between the lines.
For another example, look at FinePrint the privacy laws like on Facebook. None of us read it because we don’t understand it.