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Justice Scalia to Address Law School, Nov. 16th

11. November 2004 • Ari Paul
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From the U-M Press Center:

EDITORS: No audio or videotaping will be permitted during the lecture. The question-and-answer session following the talk will be the only time reporters can ask the speaker questions.

DATE: 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2004

EVENT: U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Antonin Scalia will give the DeRoy Lecture for the University of Michigan Law School.

President Ronald Reagan nominated Justice Scalia to the U.S. Supreme Court in 1986. Justice Scalia had previously served on the United States Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit and as Assistant Attorney General for the Office of Legal Counsel.

A well-known conservative jurist, he has also served as a professor of law at the University of Virginia and the University of Chicago, a scholar in residence at the American Enterprise Institute and a visiting professor of law at Georgetown University and Stanford University.

PLACE: Rackham Auditorium, 915 East Washington, Ann Arbor.
Central campus map: http://www.umich.edu/~newsinfo/ccamp.html >

CONTACT: Nancy Marshall, (734) 764-6375

SPONSOR: The DeRoy Fellowship Program, which was established to bring distinguished lawyers and public figures to the Law School to support its educational mission. The Detroit-based DeRoy Testamentary Foundation funds the program.

WEB LINKS:
For more information about the Law School:
http://www.law.umich.edu/



  1. When a Supreme Court Justice is giving a talk, it would be only appropriate to allow the audience to interject at any time, with any question, and be however snotty they want about it.
       —Murph    Nov. 11 '04 - 03:34PM    #
  2. “Only appropriate” for whom?
    What about the other 1116 people attending who came to hear a Supreme Court Justice, not your snot?

    If you want Scalia to hear your opinion, write him a letter. If you want anyone else to hear, write an op-ed.
       —Disha    Nov. 12 '04 - 04:25AM    #
  3. “Only appropriate” for the Justice, who is accustomed to being on the dispensing end of such behavior. In fact, questioners shouldn’t even have to stop at questions, but should be able to muse out loud for a while on distantly related topics.

    (You do realize I’m not serious, right?)
       —Murph    Nov. 12 '04 - 07:58AM    #
  4. Thanks for the clarification.
       —Disha    Nov. 12 '04 - 01:40PM    #