Full Title Name:  Symposium: Confronting Barriers To The Courtroom For Animal Advocates - Animal Advocacy And Causes of Action

Share |
Carter, David, Eric, Mariann, and Sonia Dillard, Favre, Glitzenstein, Sullivan, and Waisman Place of Publication:  Lewis & Clark Law School Publish Year:  2006 Primary Citation:  13 Animal Law 87 (2006)
Summary:

In the third panel of the NYU Symposium, distinguished animal law professionals discuss various causes of action which may be used on behalf of animals in the courtroom. Panelists talk about traditional forms of standing, make suggestions for innovation using existing laws, and discuss visions of how they would like to see the law develop as it pertains to standing for animals.

Documents:  lralvol13_1_p87.pdf

 

SYMPOSIUM: CONFRONTING BARRIERS TO THE COURTROOM FOR ANIMAL ADVOCATES

Sponsored by the Student Animal Legal Defense Fund of New York University School of Law

On April 14, 2006, the Student Animal Legal Defense Fund of New York University School of Law hosted a symposium on how to overcome some common courtroom barriers faced by animal advocates. Panelists discussed cultural and legal transitions, legal standing for nonhuman animals, and potential causes of action. Symposium participants included prominent attorneys, authors, philosophers, and professors specializing in the field of animal protection law. The following articles have been adapted from transcripts of the symposium.

ANIMAL ADVOCACY AND CAUSES OF ACTION

Panelists: Carter Dillard, David Favre, Eric Glitzenstein, Mariann Sullivan, and Sonia Waisman

Moderator: Leonard Egert

In the third panel of the NYU Symposium, distinguished animal law professionals discuss various causes of action which may be used on behalf of animals in the courtroom. Panelists talk about traditional forms of standing, make suggestions for innovation using existing laws, and discuss visions of how they would like to see the law develop as it pertains to standing for animals.

 

See Introduction

See Linking Cultural and Legal Transitions discussion

See Legal Standing discussion

See Conclusion

Share |