Tuesday, November 13, 2018
12:15 p.m. – 1:45 p.m. │ Room E403 Faculty Lounge │ Lunch will be served
Rutgers Law School │ 217 North Fifth Street │ Camden, NJ 08102
Professor Matthias Lehmann
Professor and Director of the Institute for International Private and Comparative Law
University of Bonn, Germany
While the US has managed to renegotiate its trading relationship with Canada and Mexico, the UK and the EU are struggling to define their future relationship post-Brexit. From an outside perspective, both sides appear to be irrational. But there are constraints that explain their behavior, many of which are legal in nature. Dr. Lehmann’s talk will highlight some of these constraints – such as the “guillotine clause” of Art 50 of the Treaty on European Union, the difference between a Free Trade Agreement and an Internal Market, and the indivisibility of the four freedoms – and show why they complicate Britain’s departure from the EU.
Monday, November 19, 2018
5:30-6:00 pm Registration
6:00-8:00 pm Competition
8:00-10:00 pm Cocktails and Networking at Barcade
Registration and Competition:
Rutgers Law School Center for Law & Justice
Baker Trial Courtroom – 1st Floor
123 Washington Street
Newark, NJ 07102
Cocktails and Networking:
494 Broad Street
Newark, NJ 07102
The 3rd Annual Hon. Rosemary Gambardella Scholarship Competition
NOVEMBER 8, 2018 | 4:00-6:00 P.M. | RUTGERS LAW SCHOOL, Baker Trial Courtroom
A light cocktail hour will follow on the Third Floor Atrium
Join the Rutgers Computer and Technology Law Journal and the Rutgers Center for Corporate Law and Governance for our panel discussion addressing the impact of the recent U.S. Supreme Court decision Carpenter v. United States, and its effect on privacy law and law enforcement’s ability to track historical or real-time cell phone location.
We will explore how other types of electronically gathered information, such as data stored by wearable technologies and location tracking applications, will be affected in the post-Carpenter era.
A diverse educational and networking program focused on women’s opportunities and leadership in private practice, corporations, the judiciary, government, and public interest.
Sheila Jain Kaushik RU’09, Senior Legal Counsel – Intellectual Property at Ansell
Jessica Kitson RU’02, Managing Attorney at Volunteer Lawyers for Justice
Courtney McCormick, Vice President, Internal Auditing Services at PSEG
Wendy B. Reilly RU’00, Counsel at Debevoise & Plimpton LLP
Natalae Velez, RU‘11, Assistant District Attorney at Manhattan District Attorney’s Office
Thursday, October 25, 2018 | 4:00 pm – 5:30 pm | Rutgers Law School, Room 070, 123 Washington St., Newark, NJ 07102
Chinese companies investing in the United States encounter vast institutional gaps, and crossing the gaps has become more challenging due to the deterioration of U.S.-China relations. How do and should the Chinese companies react? On October 25, 2018, Rutgers Law School and the Center for Corporate Law & Governance will organize a panel discussion that focuses on the adaptation (or lack thereof) by Chinese companies to the current U.S. legal and regulatory environment. Panelists will comment on the topic from a variety of perspectives. The event is open to the public and followed by a reception.
Hui Chen, Distinguished Research Fellow, Rutgers Law School
Ms. Chen is known for being focused on the use of data analytics and academic research findings in enhancing ethics and compliance and applying them in practical settings across cultures. She has worked on-the-ground in key emerging markets, including Brazil, Russia, India, and China. Chen served as the first Compliance Counsel Expert at the United States Department of Justice. Chen also served as a senior compliance leader at multiple global corporations across the technology, pharmaceutical, and financial services sectors.