UH Manoa School of Law presents real property law lecture by esteemed Yale School of Law professorUniversity of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
HONOLULU — The William S. Richardson School of Law at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa presents the fourth installment of the Gifford Foundation‘s Distinguished Lectureship in Real Property Series on Monday, March 13, 2006. The lecture, which is free and open to the public, features eminent Professor Carol Rose of the Yale School of Law and University of Arizona Rogers College of Law speaking on "The Road to Shelley v. Kraemer: Racially Restrictive Covenants from the City Beautiful Movement to the Postwar Housing Boom — and Beyond."
The lecture will take place from 5 to 6 p.m. in the Moot Court Room of the William S. Richardson School of Law (2515 Dole Street), with a reception to follow.
A nationally renowned legal scholar, Rose is the first occupant of the Lohse Chair for Water and Natural Resource Law at the University of Arizona‘s Rogers College of Law, and the Gordon Bradford Tweedy Professor of Law and Organization at Yale Law School (Emerita).
Rose‘s research focuses on history and theory of property, and on the relationships between property and environmental law. Her writings include two books, Property and Persuasion (1994), and Perspectives on Property Law (3rd ed. 2002, with R.C. Ellickson and BA Ackerman), and many articles on traditional and modern property regimes, environmental law, natural resource law, and intellectual property. She has degrees from Antioch College (BA Philosophy), the University of Chicago (MA Political Science, JD Law), and Cornell University (PhD History), and an honorary degree from the Chicago Kent College of Law. She is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and is on the Board of Editors of the Foundation Press.
The William S. Richardson School of Law‘s Distinguished Lectureship in Real Property Series was established in 2002 by the Gifford Foundation to honor William S. Richardson School of Law Professor David L. Callies, the Benjamin A. Kudo Professor of Law, and alumni Jerry M. Hiatt (‘77), prominent Big Island attorney, for their superior work in the field of real property.
For more information about the lecture, contact Jamee Kunichika at (808) 956-5516 or firstname.lastname@example.org.