- From the Washington Post's "Made by History" Section: David Gessner (University of North Carolina Wilmington), "The move Biden can make to reverse centuries of exploitation of Native Americans."
- The virtual substitute for the annual meeting of the American Historical Association includes the panel, Native Nations and Anglo-American Law, with Michael Leroy Oberg, SUNY-Geneseo; Daniel Mandell, Truman State University; Craig Yirush, University of California, Los Angeles; Zachary Conn, Yale University; and Julia Lewandoski, California State University, San Marcos.
- Kathleen Tuttle has published Lawyers of Los Angeles: 1950 to 2020 (Angel City Press), in association with the the Los Angeles County Bar Association’s Counsel for Justice.
- Boston College’s notice of Anjali Vats’s The Color of Creatorship: Race, Intellectual Property, and the Making of Americans is here.
- The New York Times reports, in its story on the renovation of Penn Station, that the waiting area now includes “a photographic panel staged by the artist Stan Douglas nods to the station’s history, when throngs of sympathizers greeted Angelo Herndon, a persecuted labor organizer and champion of racial justice in 1934.”
- Via Backbencher: Holly Brewer (University of Maryland) responds to the latest effort to contest the results of the presidential election ("No, Jefferson didn't rig the 1800 vote count").
- ICYMI: The "brothel law" of La Crosse, Wisconsin (Racquet Press). Michael Cannon on the FDA and Rosario Raspanti's tomato sauce, circa 1942 (Cato at Liberty). An appreciation of Edwin Horton, Jr., presiding judge in a trial of the Scottsboro Boys (The Chattanoogan).
Weekend Roundup is a weekly feature compiled by all the Legal History bloggers.