Monday, April 19, 2010

Balkin @ Princeton

If I have time on Wed. maybe I can fit this into my very busy schedule.

...

Jack Balkin, creator of the well-known blog Balkinization (http://balkin.blogspot.com/), will speak on “Fidelity and Flux: How We Build Our Constitution” at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 28, in Dodds Auditorium, Robertson Hall, on the Princeton University campus.

The lecture, to be deliverd as the Sixth Annual Donald S. Bernstein '75 Lecture, is free and open to the public and is sponsored by Princeton University's Program in Law and Public Affairs.

“When we interpret the U.S. Constitution, the opposition between originalism and living constitutionalism is a false dichotomy; understanding why the best versions of these positions are compatible helps us understand how legitimate constitutional change occurs over time,” said Balkin, the Knight Professor of Constitutional Law and the First Amendment at Yale Law School. “Constitutional fidelity is grounded on faith: faith in the constitutional project, and faith that the constitutional system as a whole is worthy of our respect or will come to be so over time, even if important aspects today are imperfect and unjust. Interpretive fidelity requires faith in the redeemability of the Constitution over time.”

...

18 comments:

Tom Van Dyke said...

Disgusting.

Naum said...

@tom van dyke

Wow, a totally unprofessional and over-the-top title for a shallow reading of Balkan.

Jonathan Rowe said...

They are friends.

Thanks to Jack Balkin, Shari Diamond, Peter DiCola, Eugene Kontorovich, Martha Nussbaum, Jim Pfander, and Steven D. Smith for helpful comments on an earlier draft.

Tom Van Dyke said...

Yes, there's no replacement for actually reading the piece.

Angie Van De Merwe said...

The conference does sound fascinating.
If there is any way to post some of the sessions, then that would be very appreciated!

Phil Johnson said...

.
Hmmmmm
.

Anonymous said...

http://www.BayAreaProcessServers.org

Anonymous said...

http://www.BayAreaProcessservers.com

Anonymous said...

Cities we serve

Alameda County
Alameda
Albany
Berkeley
Castro Valley
Dublin
Emeryville
Fremont
Hayward
Livermore
Newark
Oakland
Piedmont
Pleasanton
San Leandro
San Lorenzo
Union City
Santa Clara County
Campbell
Cupertino
Gilroy
Los Altos
Los Altos Hills
Los Gatos
Milpitas
Monte Sereno
Morgan Hill
Mountain View
Palo Alto
San Jose
Santa Clara
Saratoga
Sunnyvale
San Mateo County
Atherton
Belmont
Brisbane
Burlingame
Colma
Daly City
East Palo Alto
Foster City
Half Moon Bay Hillsborough
Menlo Park
Millbrae
Pacifica
Portola Valley
Redwood City
San Bruno
San Carlos
San Mateo
S San Francisco
Woodside
Contra Costa County
Antioch
Brentwood
Clayton
Concord
Danville
El Cerrito
Hercules
Lafayette
Martine
Moraga
Oakley
Orinda
Pinole
Pittsburg
Pleasant Hill
Richmond
San Pablo
San Ramon
Walnut Creek

Stanislaus County
Ceres
Hughson
Modesto
Newman
Oakdale
Patterson
Riverbank
Turlock
Waterford
San Joaquin County
Escalon
Lathrop
Lodi
Manteca
Ripon
Stockton
Tracy
http://www.BayAreaProcessServers.com

Anonymous said...

EvictionResource.com takes pride in our quality of service, successful track-record, and our impeccable reputation. Get some of the most experienced, knowledgeable, and up-to-date industry experts working for you. We strive to offer full-service solution to make your legal matter process stress free.
The main difference between our service and other online companies is our service, we are there for you every step of the way. Our experience allows us to do it the right way the first time, resulting in a quick resolution. Since we are not attorneys, we can keep our costs reasonable. We actually answer our phones and you get to talk to a real person.
A personal touch can go a long way for matters as important as an eviction or defense. That's why our services are valuable and indispensable to you.
http://www.evictionresource.com

Anonymous said...

http://www.SanJoseProcessServers.com

Anonymous said...

http://www.ProtectiveOrder.com – (510) 618-9378 Call or Text protectiveorder.com
Restraining Orders: A restraining order (also called a “protective order”) is a court order that can protect someone from being physically or sexually abused, ...

Anonymous said...

Registered Process Server registeredprocessserver.com
Call Registered Process Server for your legal service needs. We are a full service, licensed, and insured professional business providing service throughout ...

Anonymous said...

bay area process servers

Anonymous said...

A Restraining order
or protective order
is an order used by a court to protect a person, business, company, establishment, or entity, and the general public, in a situation involving alleged domestic violence, child abuse, assault, harassment, stalking, or sexual assault. In the United States, every state has some form of domestic violence restraining order law, and many states also have specific restraining order laws for stalking and sexual assault.
Restraining and personal protection order laws vary from one jurisdiction to another but all establish who can file for an order, what protection or relief a person can get from such an order, and how the order will be enforced. The court will order the adverse party to refrain from certain actions or require compliance with certain provisions. Failure to comply is a violation of the order which can result in the arrest and prosecution of the offender. Violations in some jurisdictions may also constitute criminal or civil contempt of court.
process servers

Anonymous said...

A Restraining order servers
or restraining order server
is an order used by a court to protect a person, business, company, establishment, or entity, and the general public, in a situation involving alleged domestic violence, child abuse, assault, harassment, stalking, or sexual assault. In the United States, every state has some form of domestic violence restraining order law, and many states also have specific restraining order laws for stalking and sexual assault.
Restraining and personal protection order laws vary from one jurisdiction to another but all establish who can file for an order, what protection or relief a person can get from such an order, and how the order will be enforced. The court will order the adverse party to refrain from certain actions or require compliance with certain provisions. Failure to comply is a violation of the order which can result in the arrest and prosecution of the offender. Violations in some jurisdictions may also constitute criminal or civil contempt of court.
process servers

Anonymous said...

A Restraining order servers
or restraining order server
is an order used by a court to protect a person, business, company, establishment, or entity, and the general public, in a situation involving alleged domestic violence, child abuse, assault, harassment, stalking, or sexual assault. In the United States, every state has some form of domestic violence restraining order law, and many states also have specific restraining order laws for stalking and sexual assault.
Restraining and personal protection order laws vary from one jurisdiction to another but all establish who can file for an order, what protection or relief a person can get from such an order, and how the order will be enforced. The court will order the adverse party to refrain from certain actions or require compliance with certain provisions. Failure to comply is a violation of the order which can result in the arrest and prosecution of the offender. Violations in some jurisdictions may also constitute criminal or civil contempt of court.
process servers

Anonymous said...

A Restraining order servers
or restraining order server
is an order used by a court to protect a person, business, company, establishment, or entity, and the general public, in a situation involving alleged domestic violence, child abuse, assault, harassment, stalking, or sexual assault. In the United States, every state has some form of domestic violence restraining order law, and many states also have specific restraining order laws for stalking and sexual assault.
Restraining and personal protection order laws vary from one jurisdiction to another but all establish who can file for an order, what protection or relief a person can get from such an order, and how the order will be enforced. The court will order the adverse party to refrain from certain actions or require compliance with certain provisions. Failure to comply is a violation of the order which can result in the arrest and prosecution of the offender. Violations in some jurisdictions may also constitute criminal or civil contempt of court.
process servers