All News

Displaying all posts for: FacultyView all news »
Conrado “Bobby” Gempesaw, Ph.D., president of St. John's University, led a panel examining the ways that international students may help to meet the challenges facing American higher education as part of the fourth annual New York Times “Schools for Tomorrow” Conference.
"You have been selected from thousands of applicants to be here,” said Dr. Gempesaw, “based upon your accomplishments and potential to perpetuate the University's Catholic and Vincentian mission of academic excellence, faith, and commitment to service.”
Under New York law, If convicted, a mother wouldn’t be automatically disqualified from inheriting her daughter’s fortune because she isn’t charged with intending to kill the girl.
Professor Jeff Sovern pens New York Times letter to the editor in response to an article on the illegality of doctors displaying photos of babies they delivered.
The Legal Apprentice features articles about legal cases written from multidisciplinary perspectives.
Michael Perino, the Dean George W. Matheson Professor of Law at St. John's, weighs in that it's unlikely Barclays will succeed in its motion to dismiss the case alleging that the bank lied to its clients about the activity of high-speed traders in its "dark pool," in part because the NY attorney general's burden of proof is much less than what would be required by federal law.
The program recognizes the changes that “big data” has brought to virtually every industry.
Melissa Mowry, Ph.D., associate professor of English, received the 2013–14 James L. Clifford Prize for her article, “Past Remembrance of History: Aphra Behn’s The Widdow Ranter, or How the Collective Lost Its Honor.”
The entire St. John’s University community extends a warm welcome to our new president, Conrado "Bobby" Gempesaw, Ph.D., who began his tenure July 1.
Mark L. Movsesian, the Frederick A. Whitney Professor of Contract Law and the Director of the Center for Law and Religion at St. John's Law, comments on how the Supreme Court's recent split decision narrowly backing the right of for-profit corporations to deny contraception coverage to their employees for religious reasons might impact similar claims by faith-based nonprofits.

Pages