Nazi Crimes and Legal Ethics
|Date||Wed, Mar 3, 5:00pm - 6:00pm|
Join the Center for National Security and Human Rights Law for a discussion of the role of lawyers during the Nazi regime as the foundation for a review of the history of modern legal ethics, a summary of relevant requirements, and an analysis of how those requirements can help guide lawyers in today’s climate to help our society avoid the mistakes of history. This talk will examine questions such as: Does the legal profession need an ethical code to guide lawyers? Could the existence of an ethical code like the Model Rules of Professional Conduct have changed the course of the Nazi regime?
Eric Muller, Academic Director, Fellowships at Auschwitz for the Study of Professional Ethics (FASPE) and Dan K. Moore Distinguished Professor of Law in Jurisprudence and Ethics, University of North Carolina School of Law
Thorsten Wagner, Executive Director, Fellowships at Auschwitz for the Study of Professional Ethics (FASPE)
Chicago-Kent Center for National Security and Human Rights Law is a forum in which scholars, practitioners, students, and the general public can grapple with the complex and evolving issues surrounding national security law, along with the manner in which society must balance the competing interests of security and freedom.
|Export||Add to my calendar|