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    Public Domain Day Series

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    Fri., Jan 19, 2024 | 2:30 pm–3:30 pm | 231A Hesburgh Library The Hesburgh Libraries Copyright Team invites you to celebrate Public Domain Day with Mickey Mouse (a.k.a. Steamboat Willie), which enters the public domain in 2024. This means copyright law no longer covers it, and it can be freely viewed and distributed without licensing restrictions. In addition to viewing the short film Steamboat Willie (with popcorn), the event will include a lecture by Susan Ohmer, Professor Emerita and Notre Dame’s Disney expert, who will discuss the history of the film’s debut and controversial censorship. Members of the Hesburgh Libraries Copyright Team will also briefly discuss Disney\u27s influence on copyright laws in the U.S.

    Staying Tender, Strong, & True in the Mordern Workplace

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    Thursday, February 15, 2024 | 6:30 PM (following Mass at the Basilica) | Eck Hall of Law, Room 1140 Bishop Rhoades will celebrate the 5:15 PM Mass at the Basilica of the Sacred Heart on the University of Notre Dame campus. Afterward, join Bishop Rhoades at Eck Hall of Law to discuss maintaining our faith in our careers after school. Charcuterie and sandwiches from Graze by Erica will be served. Social hour at O\u27Rourke\u27s Public House in South Bend (1004 E. Angela Blvd.) to follow. Co-sponsors: St. Thomas More Society The Master of Business Administration (MBA) Association.

    Jennifer Newsome Martin to succeed O. Carter Snead as director of de Nicola Center for Ethics and Culture

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    Sarah Mustillo, the I.A. O’Shaughnessy Dean of Arts and Letters, has appointed University of Notre Dame theologian Jennifer Newsome Martin to be the next director of the de Nicola Center for Ethics and Culture. She will succeed O. Carter Snead, the Charles E. Rice Professor of Law, who will conclude 12 years of service in this role on June 30

    MMU: 01/22/24–01/28/24

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    This Week @ NDLS Mass Times Commons Daily Menu General Announcement

    NDLS Communicator: Week of 02.05.24

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    The Latest News Last week, the International Religious Freedom Summit occurred in Washington, DC. Several ND Law faculty members participated. Last week, Lloyd Mayer presented a draft essay, Nonprofit Corporations & Politics: The Entity/Coordination Tension at The University of Chicago Business Law Review\u27s symposium on The Corporation\u27s Role in Politics. Christian Burset co-authored Partisan Legal Traditions in the Age of Camden and Mansfield, which will be published in a forthcoming Oxford Journal of Legal Studies issue. Francisco Urbina published a new essay, It Doesn\u27t Matter What \u27Interpretation\u27 Is, based on Cass Sunstein\u27s book. Avishalom Tor recently co-edited “Oxford Handbook on the Psychology of Competition” (Stephen M. Garcia, Avishalom Tor & Andrew J. Elliott eds., 2024). Including two chapters within. He also published another chapter in Law and Economics in All Seinen Facetten, Festschrift zu Ehren von Klaus Mathis 45 (Peter Noble, Alexander Gian-Carlo Baumann & Elias Aliverti eds., 2023). Paul Miller has published a new book with Thilo Kuntz, Methodology in Private Law. Derek Muller was quoted in a CNN article, Trump\u27s critics hope that Antonin Scalia can sway the Supreme Court in 14th Amendment fight. Sam Bray will speak at the Harvard Law School Rappaport Forum this week. The Forum\u27s focus is Rule by One Judge: The Question of Universal Injunctions. Stephanie Barclay is presenting (with Kurt Lash) A Crust of Bread: Religious Resistance and the Fourteenth Amendment at the 15th Annual Hugh & Hazel Darling Foundation Originalism Works-in-Progress Conference at the University of San Diego this week. Sherif Gergis is one of the conference participants. Jay Tidmarsh participated in a panel discussion on Florida tort reform on February 4. Vincent Phillip Muñoz is speaking at Claremont McKenna College as part of the College\u27s Anthenaeum 40th Anniversary Series. Events Monday, Feb. 5 Practicing Humility with Julian Velasco, 12:30 p.m., 3130 Eck Hall of Law Law & Economics Workshop: Syrena Shirley, Columbia Business School, Independent or Informed? How Combining the Roles of Corporate Secretary and Chief Legal Officer Impacts Legal Risk, 12:30 p.m., 2130 Eck Hall of Law. Conversation on International Law Practice: Jeremy Cole, \u2799 JD, Jones Day, 12:30 p.m., 1130 Eck Hall of Law. Tuesday, Feb. 6 Faculty Colloquium, Sam Estreicher, NYU School of Law, 12:30 p.m., 2130 Eck Hall of Law Federalist Society: Lunch with Derek Muller, 12:30 p.m., 2171 Eck Hall of Law KPMG Tax Principal Robert Weyman, 12:30 p.m., 1130 Eck Hall of Law Wednesday, Feb. 7 Explaining the ICJ Ruling on South Africa\u27s Genocide Case Against Israel, 12:30 p.m., 1130 Eck Hall of LawProfessors Mary Ellen O’Connell and Ebrahim Moosa discuss the recent ruling by the International Court of Justice on South Africa\u27s genocide case against Israel. Thursday, Feb. 8 Lunar New Year Lunch, 12:30 p.m., 3108 Eck Hall of Law.APALSA is celebrating Lunar New Year with the ND law community by hosting their annual Lunar New Year Luncheon. Looking Ahead Join us in celebrating Black History Month with a screening of Fannie. Wednesday, February 14, 2024 at 12:30 p.m. in the McCartan Courtroom, ND Law School. Voter Registration Drive, Wednesday, February 14, 2024 from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. in the Duncan Student Center on campus. Around the Watercooler Max Gaston and Jonathan Bailey are going to be in a production of the Piano Lesson at South Bend Civic theater from March 15-24

    Competing Approaches to Legal Interpretation

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    Tuesday, January 23, 2024 | 12: 30 PM | McCartan Courtroom and Eck 1130 and 1140 Notre Dame Law School is excited to announce that U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Amy Coney Barrett and Israel Supreme Court Justice Alex Stein will visit Notre Dame Law School. This event is only open to ND Law School students, faculty, and staff. We have reached capacity in the Courtroom. Please register if you would like a seat in Eck 1130 or 1140 to watch the conversation. Co-sponsored by: ND Law, ND Program on Law and Market Behavior (LAMB), and ND Program on Law and Economics Read more about the event here.

    NDLS Communicator: Week of 01.16.24

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    The Latest News Marcus Cole was a guest on the IBJ News podcast: Off the Record. The podcast features interviews with IBJ Media\u27s Indiana 250, a list of the state’s most influential and impactful leaders across business, philanthropy, the arts, government and not-for-profits. Mary Ellen O\u27Connell provided her views in a Forever Wars article about South Africa\u27s compelling case under the Genocide Convention in the International Court of Justice against Israel. Carter Snead was a featured presenter this week at the 2024 Congreso Futuro conference at the CEINA Cultural Center at the Metro University of Chile. Nicole Garnett wrote, Time to Tear Out the Shag Carpeting for Law and Liberty. In her essay, she elaborates on her recent report on the persistence of unconstitutional religious discrimination in state programs. Sam Bray wrote What is the Connection Between Juries and Damages for Reason\u27s The Volokh Conspiracy. Emily Bremer will be part of a panel this Thursday on Administrative Virtues co-sponsored with the Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition (CIT) of the Catholic University of America’s Columbus School of Law. Paolo Carozza will be speaking next week at King\u27s College London\u27s workshop on Digital Rights Beyond the State. Doug Cassel wrote Safeguards for ICC Complementarity: Challenging in the Best of Circumstances for the ICC Forum. The Religious Liberty Initiative\u27s recent event in London to commemorate the 75th anniversary of the Genocide Convention and to honor the Uyghur people was covered in this article. We were very disappointed that we had to cancel our Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service due to the weather. Watch for more information about a rescheduled date. Our London students, faculty, and staff spent part of the day volunteering with Refuge Network International where they prepared food and distributed it to the homeless in London as part of the MLK Jr Day of Service. Events Wednesday, Jan 17 Faculty Meeting, 12:30 p.m., 2130 Eck Hall of Law A lecture by Rev. Dr. Michelle Simmons, 12:15 p.m., 1140 Eck Hall of Law Friday, Jan. 19 Law Review Fed Courts Symposium, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. This event is expected to be held virtually. Around the Watercooler Walk the Walk Week: Annual Candlelight Prayer Service, Wednesday, Jan. 17, 8:00 p.m.Main Building Rotunda The Staff Unity SummitFriday, Jan. 18, 11:30 a.m.Downes Ballroom, Corbett Family Hal

    What is the Psychology of Competition?

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    Chapter 1 This chapter provides an overview of the psychology of competition. Common definitions of competition tend to emphasize its objective features, which produce a zero-sum interaction whereby the outcome establishes winners and losers based on more than mere chance. The psychological study of competition, however, is primarily concerned with individuals’ behavior and their subjective feelings, perceptions, motivations, and intentions. As such, this book defines competition more broadly to include all manifestations of individual competitive behavior or competitive psychological state, even when they occur outside of overtly competitive institutional arrangements or explicitly competitive interactions. The chapter then outlines the following chapters, which showcase the study of competition across the broad spectrum of psychology, including biopsychology, evolutionary psychology, neuroscience, motivation, emotion, cognitive psychology, decision making, social psychology, personality psychology, organizational psychology, educational psychology, sports psychology, and more. The book divides the literature into four groups: Biological Approaches, Motivation and Emotion Approaches, Cognitive and Decision Making Approaches, and Social-Personality and Organizational Approaches. Series: Oxford Library of Psycholog


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