In this episode, we interview UCLA Law professor Samuel L. Bray, whose article The System of Equitable Remedies is published in issue 63.3 of the UCLA Law Review. We discuss the distinction between legal and equitable remedies, and we describe the key characteristics and features of each. We also consider whether it makes sense to distinguish between legal and equitable remedies, and we explain why, according to Professor Bray, this distinction ought to be preserved.
In this episode, we discuss the life and legacy of Justice Antonin Scalia with Richard M. Re, Assistant Professor at the UCLA School of Law. Tune in to hear Professor Re describe Justice Scalia's unique jurisprudence and most important legal contributions. You'll also hear Professor Re discuss how Scalia's absence might affect the future of the United States Supreme Court.
In this episode, we interview Melissa Durkee, Assistant Professor of Law at the University of Washington School of Law, about her article The Business of Treaties published in issue 63.2 of the UCLA Law Review. We discuss the various roles that businesses take in enacting and forming international treaties such as the Trans-Pacific Partnership. We also delve into the implications of this private involvement into international lawmaking.
In this episode, we continue our discussion of campaign finance reform by interviewing Daniel Lowenstein, an emeritus Professor at the UCLA School of Law and a leading scholar in the field of electoral law. Listen in to hear Professor Lowenstein explain why campaign finance is a problem and how it can be fixed.
In this episode, we interview author Nick Warshaw, whose comment Forget Congress: Reforming Campaign Finance Through Mutually Assured Destruction is published in issue 63.1 of the UCLA Law Review. Tune in to hear us ask Nick about American elections, Super PACs, and the future of campaign finance.
In this episode, we introduce ourselves and explain what we hope to accomplish through Dialectic.