News & Events

October 28th, 2016

Law Review to Host the 2016 Law Alumni Association Fall Conference, “Judith S. Kaye ’62: A Judicial Legacy”


Law Review invites you to attend the 2016 Law Alumni Association Fall Conference, “Judith S. Kaye ’62: A Judicial Legacy.” The conference, co-sponsored by the New York University School of Law and the Law Alumni Association, will take place on Wednesday, November 16, 2016 from 6:00-8:00 p.m. in Vanderbilt Hall, Greenberg Lounge, located at 40 Washington Square South.

This year’s conference will pay tribute to the legacy of the Hon. Judith S. >Kaye ’62, former Chief Judge of the New York Court of Appeals, by examining and recognizing her accomplishments and her profound impact on a wide variety of social and legal issues. Please join us for a diverse and dynamic panel discussion moderated by Dean Trevor Morrison, Eric M. and Laurie B. Roth Professor of Law, NYU School of Law.

Panelists include:

  • Helaine Barnett ’64, chair of the New York State Permanent Commission on Access to Justice; past president of the Legal Services Corporation;
  • Helen Hershkoff, Herbert M. and Svetlana Wachtell Professor of Constitutional Law and Civil Liberties; co-director, Arthur Garfield Hays Civil Liberties Program, NYU School of Law;
  • Stephen Kong, chief counsel for the Economic Development Administration, US Department of Commerce;
  • Hon. Albert Rosenblatt, retired judge, New York Court of Appeals; of counsel, McCabe & Mack; judicial fellow, NYU School of Law;
  • Lisa Schweitzer ’96, partner, Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton; and
  • Hon. Richard Wesley, senior judge, US Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit.

A reception will immediately follow the lecture.

January 29th, 2016

Staff Editor Getzy Berger (’17) Discusses Police Body Cameras in the Huffington Post

In a recent Huffington Post Crime Blog entry, Staff Editor Getzy Berger (’17) examines challenges to implementing police body cameras in jurisdictions both large and small. Citing the need to balance cost with accountability, Berger argues, “What is needed is a set of careful, transparent, and democratically formulated rules governing bodycam recording, access, and use.”

Read Berger’s entire post here. Berger’s piece is also featured on the N.Y.U. Policing Project’s website.

January 26th, 2016

N.Y.U. Law Review Opens for Article Submissions on February 15

The New York University Law Review will begin considering Articles for the spring selection cycle on February 15, 2016. We accept submissions by Scholastica only. For more information on our selection requirements, please see our Submissions page.


September 2nd, 2015

Staff Editor Max Isaacs (’17) Examines the Use of Expert Testimony in Music Copyright Cases in Intellectual Property Magazine

In the September 2015 issue of Intellectual Property Magazine, Staff Editor Max Isaacs (’17) (with co-author David Munkittrick) explores the disconnect between courts’ reliance on expert musicologists in music copyright cases and application of the “lay listener” test, which “leaves it to the fact-finder’s ears to determine musical similarity.” Munkittrick and Issacs argue that expert testimony serves an important role in analyzing “technical musical elements,” but it “cannot completely displace the lay listener” test.

Read Issacs’s full piece here.

April 6th, 2015

N.Y.U. Law Review Members Shine in Marden Moot Court Final

Congratulations to Steve Tensmeyer ’15, Andy Brewster ’15, and Sean Stefanik ’16, who all competed in the 2015 Orison S. Marden Moot Court Competition Final this evening! We are proud to note that Tensmeyer was honored for writing the best brief during the Spring semifinals. Stefanik, also the Law Review’s new Senior Articles Editor, received accolades for best brief during the Fall competition and was recognized as the best oralist of both the Fall and Spring competitions.

March 28th, 2015

Congratulations to Articles Editor Jack Millman, Class of 2016, for publishing with the Ohio State University Law Review Online

Congratulations to Articles Editor Jack Millman, Class of 2016, for publishing his piece, Gambling with Health Care, with the Ohio State University Law Review Online! Millman explores how low-income individuals could inflate their adjusted gross income using estimated gambling returns in order to qualify for Affordable Care Act subsidies in states opting against the Medicare expansion. In doing so, this novel analysis highlights the difficult position in which many low-income taxpayers find themselves and emphasizes the need for Congress to act. Download his article here.