This is an outright embarrassment.
Were there really no women available to talk about “The Role of the Judge in the Anglo-American Legal Tradition?” Makes me wonder if the students at Faulkner know about the National Association of Women Judges or the National Association of Women Lawyers or any of the amazing legal scholarship done about the historic role of women judges.
8 FAULKNER LAW REVIEW, NO. 1, FALL, 2016.
Editor-in-Chief Caleb M. Rush. Introduction on behalf of the Faulkner Law Review Editorial Board. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. i-ii (2016).
Symposium on the Role of the Judge in the Anglo-American Legal Tradition. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 1-200 (2016).
Layne S. Keele. Symposium foreword: the role of the judge in the Anglo-American tradition. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. iii-xv (2016).
Robert Lowry Clinton. Democracy, the Supreme Court, and our two Constitutions. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 1-27 (2016).
Hon. William H. Pryor Jr. Textualism after Antonin Scalia: a tribute to the late great justice. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 29-47 (2016).
Allen Mendenhall. The corrective careers of concurrences and dissents. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 49-71 (2016).
Joshua Segev. The (unified?) fiduciary theory of judging: hedgehogs, foxes, and chameleons. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 73-130 (2016).
John G. Browning. The judge as digital citizen: pros, cons, and ethical limitations on judicial use of new media. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 131-155 (2016).
John A. Dove. The economic effects of judicial selection. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 157-173 (2016).
Harold See. The meaning of the Constitution and the selection of judges. 8 Faulkner L. Rev. 175-200 (2016).