Tag: Second Amendment ⋅ Page 1

Professor Barondes publishes in the Texas Review of Law & Politics

Professor Royce Barondes recently had an article accepted for publication in the Texas Review of Law & Politics. In the article, he examines contemporary jurisprudence holding a person who has a prior felony conviction is not “virtuous” and, thus, has forfeited his or her rights under the Second Amendment. The article surveys the circumstances in which contemporary courts have relied…

Idaho Law Review Publishes Article by Professor Barondes

Professor Royce Barondes recently published his article, “Conditioning Exercise of Firearms Rights on Unlimited Terry Stops,” in the “Terry v. Ohio at 50” Symposium Edition of the Idaho Law Review. In the article, he examines an issue percolating in the lower courts: whether reasonable suspicion a person is armed is, by itself, sufficient to initiate a Terry…

Professor Barondes Comments on 3D Printed Guns Case

Professor Royce Barondes was interviewed by KOMU-TV, “Legal experts weigh in on 3D printed guns debate,” where he discussed a settlement of a Federal lawsuit involving internet posting of computer-aided design files for 3D-printed firearms. The internet posts had been prohibited by U.S. Executive Branch implementation of a statute designed to address international export and import of weapons. The settlement, which…

Professor Barondes Presents Paper at University of Idaho

Professor Royce Barondes presented his paper, “Conditioning Exercise of Firearms Rights on Unlimited Terry Stops,” on April 6 at the University of Idaho College of Law’s symposium “Terry v. Ohio at 50: Considering the Past, Present and Future of…

Professor Barondes Publishes Op-Ed about the Law Enforcement Officers Safety Act

Professor Royce Barondes published an op-ed at TheHill.com discussing Executive Branch interpretation of the Law Enforcement Officers Safety Act of 2004. The statute is designed to allow qualifying current and retired law enforcement officers to carry firearms in most locations throughout the United States. As Professor Barondes explains in the op-ed, assorted administrative pronouncements have unnecessarily curtailed the scope of…