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November 19, 2007 • Volume 30, No. 6

Fordham Law School Selected
as One of the Best in the Country

Fordham University Law School has been listed as one of the nation’s top programs in the Princeton Review’s 2008 Best 170 Law Schools guidebook.

The book, which hit bookstores on Oct. 9, describes the Law School in a two-page profile as “the friendly law school of New York City” and praises the faculty’s “impressive professional experience.”

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Screening of To Kill a Mockingbird at Film Festival Brings Out Issues of Ethics and Morality

For journalists, it’s All the Presidents Men. For baseball players, it’s Field of Dreams. But for lawyers, the movie that is cited most often as an inspiration is To Kill a Mockingbird, the classic 1962 film whose lead character, Atticus Finch, was recently voted the top screen hero of the last 100 years by the American Film Institute.

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‘God Squad’ Rabbi Calls for
Interfaith Unity at GRE Celebration

Rabbi Marc Gellman offered a passionate plea for interfaith unity at the Fordham Graduate School of Religion and Religious Education’s (GRE) Sapientia et Doctrina celebration on Oct. 20 at the McGinley Center Ballroom on the Rose Hill campus.

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Fordham Joins Berlin-New York
Urban Studies Research Consortium

Ram Editor-in-Chief Honored as Edward A. Walsh Scholar

WFUV Celebrates 60 Years with All-Star Panel, Reception and Concert

Fordham Renovates Classrooms with Latest Technology

Scholar: Bid to Change Electoral Vote
May Decide ’08 Race

GSE Students, Faculty View Excerpt from
Documentary About Ground Zero

Sapientia et Doctrina: Jesuits and the Business World

Policy Changes Threaten Local Nature of Radio and Television, Scholar Says

Professor Takes Critical Look at Limitations of
Civic Programs

Researcher Committed to Empowering
Grandparents Who Are Raising Grandchildren

Inside Fordham Staff and Submission Deadlines

Mary, Queen of Scots, Became an Iconic
Figure for Many Catholics Over the Centuries, Scholar Says

Mary, Queen of Scots, the 16th century monarch who has been considered both a woman of “uncertain reputation” and a Catholic martyr, played a crucial role in Catholicism’s history, a British scholar told an audience at Fordham University as part of the inaugural St. Robert Southwell, S.J., Lecture on Oct. 22.

“Mary knew that her future, beyond the grave, depended upon her personal identification with an uncompromising Catholicism,” said Patrick Collinson, Ph.D., Regius Emeritus Professor of Modern History at the University of Cambridge.

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Copyright © 2007, Fordham University.

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