- The Ius Commune Podcast has released on Spotify the first of a two-part series on French Medieval Law with Ada Kuskowski, University of Pennsylvania.
- Congratulations to Tomiko Brown-Nagin upon her receipt of the 2023 the Order of the Coif award for Civil Rights Queen: Constance Baker Motley and the Struggle for Equality (Harvard Law Today).
- The National Constitution Center has been busy. A recording of From Spies to Leakers: The History of the Espionage Act, with Heidi Kitrosser and Sam Lebovic, is now available. On Monday, December 11, at 7 PM, it will host, free and online, The Taft Court: Making Law for a Divided Nation, a discussion with Robert Post, the author of the latest volume in the the Oliver Wendell Holmes Devise History of the Supreme Court. And on Wednesday, December 13, at 12:00 pm EST, it will host the discussion, also free and online, Loyalists vs. Patriots and the American Revolution, with Joyce Lee Malcolm and Eli Merritt.
- The Historical Society for the New York Courts has posted a recording of its webinar, The Struggle for Ratification: New York's Role in Shaping the U.S. Constitition. It was Moderated by the Honorable Albert M. Rosenblatt, with John P. Kaminski, Michael J. Klarman, Richard Leffler, and Jack Rakove.
- Lee Wilson leads the new “legal history emphasis area” in the Department of History and Geography’s at Clemson University (Clemson News).
- Here is the historians' amicus brief in the free speech case, Moody v. NetChoice, in the U.S. Supreme Court.
- ICYMI: Saul Cornell on How the Supreme Court's Conservatives Can Solve Their Guns Dilemma Without Losing Face (Slate). Unraveling Ulysses S. Grant’s Complex Relationship With Slavery (Smithsonian). A six-episode, "true crimes" podcast on the trial of Levi Weeks for the murder of Emma Sands in 1800. (“I’m standing in this clothing store,” said the creator Allison Flom, and “see people around trying on sweaters and slacks, and mannequins everywhere, wanting to just scream, like, 'Someone was killed here!'”) (CBS News)
Weekend Roundup is a weekly feature compiled by all the Legal History bloggers.