Tulane Law School
19th Annual Critical Tax Theory Conference

The Tulane Property Roundtable brings together property scholars from around the country to discuss and debate important property issues pertaining to the regulation of private and public property rights.  The roundtable showcases the works-in-progress of the participating scholars and encourages lively debate regarding the drafts.  This year, the roundtable is bringing in a group of scholars of varying seniority—from Chaired Professors to Assistant Professors—and varying focuses within property law, including progressive property, law and economics, environmental law, and Indian law.  All are welcome to attend.  The panel session will take place in Room 202 of the Tulane Law School.  Please email Professor Sally Richardson at richardson@tulane.edu for more information.   

2015 Roundtable Schedule 

8:55-9 a.m.
Remarks from David D. Meyer, Dean and Mitchell Franklin Professor of Law at Tulane University Law School

9-10:30 a.m.
Panel 1: Maximizing Social Benefits Through Property Law
Eric T. Freyfogle, Swanlund Chair and Professor of Law, University of Illinois
Private Ownership and Human Flourishing: A Critical Review
Jessica A. Shoemaker, Assistant Professor of Law, University of Nebraska College of Law
Emulsified Property

10:30-10:45 a.m.

10:45 a.m.-12:15 p.m.
Panel 2: Theorizing Property Law
Abraham Bell, Professor of Law, Bar Ilan University Faculty of Law and University of San Diego School of Law (with Parchomovsky)
Of Property and Information
Meredith M. Render, Associate Professor of Law, University of Alabama School of Law
Forms versus Norms

1:30-3 p.m.
Panel 3: Rethinking Property Doctrines
Lee Anne Fennell, Max Pamm Professor of Law, University of Chicago Law School
Fee Simple Obsolete
Sally Brown Richardson, Assistant Professor of Law and Gordon Gamm Faculty Scholar, Tulane University Law School
Reframing Ameliorative Waste

3-3:15 p.m.

3:15-4:45 p.m.
Panel 4: Government Regulation of Property
Timothy M. Mulvaney, Professor of Law, Texas A&M University School of Law
Legislative Exactions and Progressive Property
Michael Pappas, Assistant Professor of Law, University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law
A Right to be Regulated 

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