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Constitutional Challenges to Business Closures During COVID-19 2021

Product ID: CA3170W
Presented By: State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE

This program is an excerpt from the Annual Constitutional Law Symposium 2020

Controversial or unconstitutional?

On March 19, 2020, California became the first state to issue a stay-at-home order, requiring that all residents stay at home except to work in an essential sector or to shop for essential needs.1 In the weeks and months to follow, a slew of other states followed suit in an effort to slow the spread of COVID-19 across the U.S.

As a result, something else began to spread: a series of lawsuits challenging the limits of executive authority. Constitutional Challenges to Business Closures During COVID-19 will examine the variety of constitutional challenges to closures and restrictions mandated by stay-at-home and safer-at-home orders.

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Pricing

Member $89.00

Non-Member $139.00

Credits

1 CLE

Date and Time

Thursday, April 08, 202112:00 PM - 1:00 PM CT

Add to Calendar 4/8/2021 12:00:00 PM 4/8/2021 1:00:00 PM America/Chicago Constitutional Challenges to Business Closures During COVID-19 2021

This program is an excerpt from the Annual Constitutional Law Symposium 2020

Controversial or unconstitutional?

On March 19, 2020, California became the first state to issue a stay-at-home order, requiring that all residents stay at home except to work in an essential sector or to shop for essential needs.1 In the weeks and months to follow, a slew of other states followed suit in an effort to slow the spread of COVID-19 across the U.S.

As a result, something else began to spread: a series of lawsuits challenging the limits of executive authority. Constitutional Challenges to Business Closures During COVID-19 will examine the variety of constitutional challenges to closures and restrictions mandated by stay-at-home and safer-at-home orders.

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This program is an excerpt from the Annual Constitutional Law Symposium 2020

Controversial or unconstitutional?

On March 19, 2020, California became the first state to issue a stay-at-home order, requiring that all residents stay at home except to work in an essential sector or to shop for essential needs.1 In the weeks and months to follow, a slew of other states followed suit in an effort to slow the spread of COVID-19 across the U.S.

As a result, something else began to spread: a series of lawsuits challenging the limits of executive authority. Constitutional Challenges to Business Closures During COVID-19 will examine the variety of constitutional challenges to closures and restrictions mandated by stay-at-home and safer-at-home orders.

Read More ↓

Chad Baruch is a shareholder at Johnston Tobey Baruch in Dallas, Texas, where he focuses his practice on civil, criminal, and family law appeals. Chad has presented oral arguments in the state and federal courts more than 60 times, and he has served as lead counsel in civil or family appeals in the Supreme Court of Texas, the Mississippi Supreme Court, the Wisconsin Court of Appeals, Texas appellate courts, and the United States Courts of Appeals for the Third, Fifth, Seventh, and Eighth Circuits. He has argued and won multiple cases before the Supreme Court of Texas, and is board certified in civil appellate law by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization.

Two of Chad’s cases in the United States Supreme Court have generated national publicity. In 2015, Chad wrote a highly acclaimed legal brief while representing what the New York Times called “a glittering array of hip hop stars.” The “Hip Hop Brief” received national media attention, including feature stories in The New Yorker, Rolling Stone, Billboard, and Spin.

Chad received his B.A. in political science from the University of Minnesota and his J.D. from the University of Minnesota Law School. He is also a member of the State Bar of Wisconsin.

  • Explore various constitutional challenges to business and religious closures
  • Understand the standard of review
  • Review the status of COVID-19 takings lawsuits and challenges to executive action
  • Understand which levels of scrutiny are likely to be applied in your case
  • Constitutional lawyers
  • Civil rights lawyers
  • Civil litigators
  • Appellate practitioners
  • Government lawyers
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