National Constitution Center President, CEO to Speak Tuesday at Law School

Jeffrey Rosen

Jeffrey Rosen

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. — Jeffrey Rosen, president and chief executive officer of the National Constitution Center and professor at George Washington University Law School, will present "The Future of Privacy and Free Speech in the Age of Google and Facebook" at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 29, in the E.J. Ball Courtroom in Waterman Hall as part of the Hartman Hotz Lectures in Law and Liberal Arts.

Rosen is a highly regarded journalist whose essays and commentaries have appeared in the New York Times Magazine, The Atlantic Monthly and The New Yorker. He has authored five books on constitutional issues and is frequently featured on various NPR programs and We the People, a podcast from National Constitution Center.

The National Constitution Center is the first and only institution in America established by Congress to "disseminate information about the United States Constitution on a non-partisan basis in order to increase the awareness and understanding of the Constitution among the American people." The Constitution Center brings the United States Constitution to life by hosting interactive exhibits and constitutional conversations and inspires active citizenship by celebrating the American constitutional tradition.

Rosen received the 2012 Golden Pen Award from the Legal Writing Institute for his "extraordinary contribution to the cause of better legal writing." The Chicago Tribune named Rosen one of the 10 best magazine journalists in America and a reviewer for the Los Angeles Times called him "the nation's most widely read and influential legal commentator."

In addition to his roles at the National Constitution Center and George Washington University Law School, he is a nonresident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution and a contributing editor for the Atlantic. He is a graduate of Harvard College; Oxford University, where he was a Marshall Scholar; and Yale Law School.

About the Hartman Hotz Lectures in Law and Liberal Arts: All lectures in the series are sponsored by the University of Arkansas School of Law, J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences and Hartman Hotz Trust Committee.  Dr. and Mrs. Palmer Hotz of Foster City, California, established the University of Arkansas Hartman Hotz Lectures in Law and the Liberal Arts to honor the memory of his brother, Hartman Hotz. Hartman Hotz was a graduate in history from Fulbright College. After graduating from Yale University Law School, he joined the faculty of the University of Arkansas School of Law, where he made significant contributions to the study of law.

About University of Arkansas School of Law: The University of Arkansas School of Law prepares students for success through a challenging curriculum taught by nationally recognized faculty, unique service opportunities and a close-knit community that puts students first. With alumni in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, two territories and 20 countries, it has been ranked among the top 10 "Values in Legal Education" by the National Jurist magazine for three consecutive years and is among the top 46 public law schools, according to U.S. News and World Report.

About the J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences: The J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences is the largest and most academically diverse unit on campus with 19 departments and 43 academic programs and research centers. The college provides the core curriculum for all University of Arkansas students and is named for J. William Fulbright, former university president and longtime U.S. senator.


Andra Parrish Liwag , director of communications
J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences

Darinda Sharp, director of communications
School of Law


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