John Marshall Harlan Lecture: "Same Sex Marriage: How a Political Poison Pill Became a Federal Constitutional Right."
Location: Carrick Theater
11/10/2015, 5:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m.
Professor Ronald Weich will deliver a lecture titled, "Same Sex Marriage: How a Political Poison Pill Became a Federal Constitutional Right." He is the dean of the School of Law at the University of Baltimore. Before assuming the role of dean he had served as an assistant attorney general in the U.S. Department of Justice during the Obama administration and as chief counsel to U.S. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and Sen. Edward M. Kennedy. The John Marshall Harlan Lecture Series is made possible by the generosity of McBrayer, McGinnis, Leslie and Kirkland, PLLC.
Weich, Ronald. "The Strange Case of the Disappearing Statute." Federal Sentencing Reporter. 10.1 (1997): 21-24.
Weich, Ronald. "Managed Care and Managed Sentencing—a Tale of Two Systems." Federal Sentencing Reporter. 11.3 (1998): 139-142.
Weich, Ronald. "Guest Editor's Observations: the Strange Case of the Disappearing Statute." Federal Sentencing Reporter. 3.5 (1991): 239-242.
Weich, Ronald. "Plea Agreements, Mandatory Minimum Penalties and the Guidelines." Federal Sentencing Reporter. 1.4 (1988): 266-269.
Weich, Ronald. "The Battle against Mandatory Minimums: a Report from the Front Lines." Federal Sentencing Reporter. 9.2 (1996): 94-100.
Wilkins, William W, Michael K. Block, Stephen G. Breyer, Helen G. Corrothers, George E. MacKinnon, Ilene H. Nagel, Samuel A. Alito, Paul D. Borman, Judy Clarke, Marvin E. Frankel, Stephen H. Glickman, Terence F. MacCarthy, Steven M. Salky, Stanley A. Twardy, Benson B. Weintraub, G R. Anderson, Dudley H. Bowen, Gustave Diamond, Harold H. Greene, Gerald W. Heaney, Morris E. Lasker, Gilbert S. Merritt, Howard F. Sachs, Charles P. Sifton, Robert W. Sweet, Benjamin F. Baer, Norval Morris, Paul H. Robinson, Michael Tonry, Hirsch A. von, Ruth Wedgwood, Ronald Weich, Ronald F. Wright, and David Yellen. "Post-mistretta Forum: How Can Guideline Sentencing Be Improved?" Federal Sentencing Reporter. 1.8 (1989): 357-376.