Sid Shapiro is one of the country’s leading administrative law and regulatory policy experts. He has written ten books and numerous articles on these subjects.
Gluck earned an A.B. summa cum laude from Princeton University and a J.D. from Yale Law School. She clerked for the Honorable Judge Ralph K. Winter on the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit.
Professor Sid Shapiro is one of the country’s leading administrative procedure and regulatory policy experts. He has written six books, contributed chapters to seven additional books, and authored or co-authored over fifty articles. He is also a consultant to government agencies and has testified before Congress on various regulatory subjects. In addition, he is the Vice-President of the Center for Progressive Reform, a nonprofit research and educational organization of university-affiliated academics.
He frequently contributes to national news publications, including USA Today, the New York Times, and the Washington Post. He has also appeared on national talk shows, including Meet the Press, Face the Nation, and Fox News Sunday. His many legal and policy issues articles have appeared in major law reviews and national newspapers.
Sid has been a leader in preserving public health and environmental quality. He has published dozens of books and scholarly articles and has presented extensively to civic and professional organizations. In addition, he has worked with many public interest groups in advisory and support capacities, including Public Citizen Global Trade Watch and Public Citizen Congress Watch. He has also testified before Congress on regulatory law and health, safety, and environmental protection issues.
In his academic career, Sid has studied government regulation’s effectiveness and special interests’ influence on agency decision-making. He has also been a consultant to the Administrative Conference of the United States (ACUS) and the Office of Technology Assessment of the U.S. Congress (OTA). Sid has also assessed the effectiveness of different tools or options that regulatory agencies can use to implement their rules.
Sid was born in Brooklyn, NY, and moved to Syracuse with his family as a young child. He was a proud graduate of the University of Kansas, earning his B.A. and M.A. Sid is survived by his wife, Joyce, and two children, Jeremy and Sarah. He was a member of Kiwanis and his synagogue, Congregation Adath Israel of Oswego. His friends and family will miss him.
Turley is one of the most recognizable legal experts on cable news. He has testified in congressional proceedings about constitutional and statutory issues. He has also represented clients from various backgrounds and political affiliations. He has written on tort law, espionage, and constitutional law. His work has been featured in many prestigious publications, including the New York Times and In These Times.
He has been involved in several high-profile cases, including representing the Area 51 workers at the secret air base in Nevada, nuclear couriers in Oak Ridge, Tennessee, and the Rocky Flats grand jury case; the husband of Elizabeth Morgan, who was imprisoned for murder; accused CIA spy Harold Nicholson and NSA spy Brian Regan, as well as members of Congress and terrorism suspects. He has received the 2001 Peter Cicchino Alumni Award from Washington College of Law and the 2018 Elliott Milstein Award for Professional Excellence.
In his writings and on the airwaves, Turley is a civil libertarian who is skeptical of executive power. He has also been a supporter of Democratic policies and a critic of Republican policy. He has a reputation for making arguments that please Republicans and irritate Democrats, even as he insists that he agrees with liberal policy views.
Since Trump’s election, Turley has become a vociferous advocate for the idea that abuse of executive power can justify impeachment. He is also an outspoken media critic for failing to hold Trump accountable.
He is a former legal fellow at the Harvard Multi-Regional Clinical Trials Center. He has studied how intellectual property laws and regulatory policies influence drug development and pharmaceutical pricing and the costs and accessibility of prescription drugs in resource-poor countries. He has also researched neuroimaging and neuroscience related to medicine and ethics.
He is a frequent Fox News guest and a regular contributor to CNN. He has written on constitutional issues, focusing on the limits of executive power and how judges can protect First Amendment rights. He has also authored articles on neuroscience and bioethics. He has written about the legal implications of the new genomics technologies and big data.
Zachary E. Shapiro
Zachary E. Shapiro is a public interest lawyer at the Southern Center for Human Rights (SCHR) in Atlanta, where he provides parole advocacy for Georgia prisoners sentenced to life in prison as children. He also teaches courses on constitutional law and criminal procedure. Shapiro has written extensively on constitutional and legal issues and has spoken about his work to many audiences. He is also a frequent commentator in the media on political and legal matters.
He received a B.A. from Duke University and a J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School, where he was a James Kent Scholar and a member of the Columbia Law Review. He clerked for Judge Neomi Rao of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit and Judge E. Grady Jolly of the U.S. Court of
Currently, Shapiro is a litigation associate at Consovoy McCarthy PLLC in Washington, DC. He litigates various appellate, constitutional, election, and commercial matters. He has argued before the Supreme Court of the United States and the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit. He also teaches constitutional law and criminal procedure at the George Washington University Law School.
Paulina Lucio Maymon is an Equal Justice Works Fellow sponsored by Greenberg Traurig LLP and UPS. She graduated summa cum laude from American University Washington College of Law in 2022. Her research explores the intersection of law and health. Her current project examines the effects of intellectual property laws on pharmaceutical development and the costs, availability, and use of prescription drugs in resource-poor settings.
Professor Claudia E. Haupt teaches and writes in law and society, constitutional law, and health care law and policy. She is an affiliate faculty member of the Information Society Project and a fellow at Yale Law School’s Solomon Center for Health Law and Policy. She previously taught at Northeastern University School of Law, where she served as the founding managing director of the Center for Health Law and Policy and curated a diverse portfolio of grant-funded research, local and national events, and interdisciplinary initiatives.
Gluck’s research examines law and policy in public health and medicine, legal history, and federalism. She is the author of a book on Congress and the political process, and her scholarship has appeared in leading law reviews. She has co-authored Supreme Court briefs in King v. Burwell, the 2015 challenge to the Affordable Care Act, and NFIB v. Sebelius, the 2012 challenge to the same law.
She has worked in government at all levels, including the New Jersey Governor’s office and the Office of the City Attorney for New York City. She clerked for Judge Ralph K. Winter of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit and Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. She earned an A.B. summa cum laude from Princeton University and a J.D. from Yale Law School, where she was a senior managing editor of the Yale Journal of International Law and co-director of the Solomon Center for Health Law and Policy.
In addition to her academic work, she is involved in community service. She serves on the board of directors of Kildeer Countryside Community Consolidated School District 96 in Illinois and volunteers at her local food bank. She is an Ironman triathlete and has competed at the highest level.
Amy partners with clients to develop sustainable policies to alleviate workplace issues and create solutions, such as hybrid work and fostering inclusive workplaces. She handles employment negotiations, severance agreements, noncompete and nondisclosure agreements, discrimination, harassment investigations, “wrongful terminations,” and other employment matters while ensuring compliance with state, federal, and local laws. She has also successfully handled wage and hour audits and litigation. She is an advisor to the American Law Institute’s Restatement of the Law Third, Torts: Concluding Provisions project and a member of the Uniform Law Commission’s Study Group on the Uniform Health Care Decisions Act. She is also a member of the Boston Bar Association, the New York City Bar, and the American Bar Association. She is a frequent conference speaker quoted in various publications, including the New York Times and Bloomberg News.