AALS 2020 Annual Meeting

January 2 – 5, 2020 | Washington, DC

Thank you for joining us in Washington, DC!

Missing Recordings

While we aim to record every session at the Annual Meeting, some do get missed due to technical difficulties, sound quality issues in the meeting room, or when our recording devices are taken by unknown persons and not returned to us. We are continually working to improve our recording process, and we apologize if your session’s audio recording is not available.

We were unable to publish recordings of the following 2020 Annual Meeting Sessions:

Section on Agricultural and Food Law | Agriculture and Food, Environmental, and Natural Resources and Energy Law Works in Progress
Section on Balance in Legal Education | Legal Workplace Inequities and Impact on Women’s Health
Section on Criminal Justice | Junior Scholars Works in Progress
Section on Disability Law | Reconsidering Disability Benefit Programs
Section on East Asian Law and Society | Challenges to the Rule of Law
Section on Institutional Advancement | Concurrent Session – Campaign Lifecycle
Section on Institutional Advancement | Concurrent Session – Conservative Philanthropy Goes to Law School – A Practical Discussion of Opportunities and Challenges
Section on Institutional Advancement | Concurrent Session – Doing Big Things with a Small Staff
Section on Institutional Advancement | Concurrent Session – Dollars are Up, Donors are Down, What are We Going to Do About It
Section on Institutional Advancement | Plenary Session – Gender Matters – A Guide to Growing Women’s Philanthropy
Section on Institutional Advancement | Welcome and Plenary Session – Leadership, Innovation, and Building a Lasting Culture
Section on International Law | The Challenge of International Law in Dealing with the Causes of the Global Refugee Crisis
Section on Islamic Law | Islamic Law and the Problem of Slavery
Section on Law Libraries and Legal Information | Luncheon
Section on Legal Writing, Reasoning, and Research | Luncheon
Section on National Security | Statutes as a Constraint on the President in National Security