"Not everyone graduates law school and goes to a firm anymore," says Ouellette, who has worked at the law school for about 13 years, most recently as associate dean for academic affairs and intellectual life. "Some students do and we are absolutely going to make sure the students who go to firms have the tools they need. But a student who wants to do, say health care compliance work, has to have different skills than a student who wants to do criminal law."From the article "What lies ahead for Albany Law's acting dean?" in the Albany Business Review on Oct. 23, 2014.
President & Dean Penelope (Penny) Andrews was interviewed for the WAMC public radio segment "Albany Law School: Innovative Strategic Plan To Prepare The Next Generation Of Lawyers And Leaders" on Oct. 7, 2014.
Professor Vincent Bonventre was a guest on Capital Tonight to discuss the new Supreme Court term on Oct. 6, 2014.
But Albany Law School Professor Vin Bonventre said he wouldn't be surprised if the U.S. Supreme Court does take a same sex marriage case before the end of the year."
By the time the U.S. Supreme Court finally decides to hear one of these cases, there's going to be tens of thousands, maybe hundreds of thousands, of same sex marriages in the U.S. They're not going to be able to undo that," said Bonventre.
From the segment "Same-Sex Couples Can Wed in 5 More States, Experts Predict More to Follow" by Time Warner Cable News on Oct. 6, 2014,
Albany Law School Professor Timothy Lytton called the lack of some kind of limit on future claims in Spokane "highly unusual.""Any large organization needs some ideas of risks in the future, and they need to be able to plan," Lytton said.From the article "Case offers insight into archbishop's leadership" in the Chicago Tribune on Oct. 2, 2014.
Professor Vincent Bonventre was interviewed by North Country Public Radio for "Cuomo faces deadline to choose high court nominee" on Oct. 1, 2014.
Dean Penelope (Penny) Andrews was featured for "The savor of history" in the Times Union on Sept. 25, 2014.
“The church has increasingly been willing to pay out significant sums for these claims,” said Timothy Lytton, a professor at Albany Law School in New York and author of “Holding Bishops Accountable: How Lawsuits Helped the Catholic Church Confront Clergy Sexual Abuse.”“The other thing to keep in mind is if a case actually goes to jury verdict, there’s a significant amount of uncertainty as to what the damages might be. If those damages come in very large, you not only have a publicity problem, but you might have a big financial problem.”From the article "Trial nears in priest sex abuse case filed by former altar boy" in The Kansas City Star on Sept. 23, 2014.
Professor Vincent Bonventre discussed the Supreme Court decision on prayer during town meetings as a guest on WCNY's Capitol Pressroom on May 9, 2014.
Professor Laurie Shanks was interviewed by NPR affiliate WAMC for the segment "Albany Law School Prof. Offers Thoughts On Legal Battle For Gloversville Chimp" on April 27, 2014.