2002-2003 Interfaith Speaker Series: Religious Lawyering: Against the Tide?
This series explored various ways in which religious values may challenge judges and attorneys to swim against the tide of established legal practice or professional standards.
A Religious Sense of Time in Today's Legal Practice (March 2003)
Professor Suzanne Last Stone, Professor of Law at Cardozo School of Law.
M. Cathleen Kaveny, "Billable Hours in Ordinary Time: A Theological Critique of the Instrumentation of Time in Professional Life," 33 Loyola U. Chic. L. J. 173 (2001)
Representing Unpopular Clients (January 2003)
Doug Ammar, Esq., Executive Director of the Georgia Justice Project in Atlanta Georgia.
Abbe Smith & William Montrose, "The Calling of Criminal Defense," 50 Mercer L. Rev. 443 (1999).
The Moral and Religious Dimensions of Client Counseling (October 2002)
Professor Howard Lesnick, the Jefferson B. Fordham Professor of Law at the University of Pennsylvania.
Howard Lesnick, "The Religious Lawyer in a Pluralist Society," 66 Fordham L. Rev. 1469 (March 1998)
Joseph Allegretti, "Lawyers, Clients and Covenant: A Religious Perspective on Legal Practice and Ethics," 66 Fordham L. Rev. 1101 (March 1998)
Russell G. Pearce, "Model Rule 1.0: Lawyers are Morally Accountable," 70 Fordham L. Rev. 1805 (April 2002)
Roy D. Simon, "Legal Ethics Advisors and the Interest of Justice: Is an Ethics Advisor a Conscience or a Co-Conspirator?" 70 Fordham L. Rev. 1869 (April 2002)
Sanford Levinson, "The Lawyer as Moral Counselor: How Much Should the Client Be Expected to Pay?" 77 Notre Dame L. Rev 831 (March 2002)