News & Events: News
Rick Kahler speaks with Time to share his financial expertise on protecting your wealth. His methods of protection include utilizing LLCs, trusts, and other entities.
GGU Professor Laura Cisneros has been elected by the Association of American Law Schools to chair the section on Constitutional Law. Founded in 1900, AALS also serves as the learned society for the more than 9,000 law faculty at its 178 member schools, and provides them with extensive professional development opportunities, including the AALS Annual Meeting which draws thousands of professors, deans and administrators. ... Click the link above to read more.
Ex Parte Requirements at the California Public Utility Commission: A Comparative Analysis and Recommended Changes
Professor Deborah Behles recommends changes for the CA Public Utility Commission.
Professor Helen Kang Champions Environmental Rights in San Francisco
"Employees required to stay at a worksite while on call should be compensated for all their hours, including sleep time, the California Supreme Court has ruled in a case involving a company based in Gardena. The state's highest court said Thursday that security guards who were obligated to stay in trailers on worksites in case they were needed were entitled to be paid for their time, even if they spent it watching TV, scouring the Internet or dozing... The greater the control a private employer exerted on on-call workers, the more likely that employer would be obligated to pay for all employees' hours, according to The Times. Golden Gate University law professor Hina B. Shah, who sided with employees in the case, representing nonprofit groups as friends of the court, told the newspaper that the ruling was a "a tremendous victory for California workers." "This decision will ensure that absent an explicit exemption, on-call workers in any industry are entitled to payment for all of their time," said Shah, adding that the ruling would particularly affect domestic workers who live in homes while attending to children or the elderly. Hospital and government workers would not be affected, she said. Jim Newman, general counsel for CPS Security Solutions Inc., the defendant in the case, agreed the impact would be "huge."
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, offers commentary on the true bias of CNBC.
Kit Yarrow, Professor Emerita, discusses the link between psychology and health according to extensive research and industry analysis.
Professor Emerita Kit Yarrow discusses the most popular Super Bowl ads and what factors contribute to their success.
The internal warfare at the nation's largest state bar is reviving criticism that its disciplinary system is weak and lets bad attorneys off the hook. Some say the episode shows a broken, dysfunctional institution that needs restructuring to properly police its more than 249,000 members. "The state bar for the last generation has been a completely dysfunctional organization," said Peter Keane, a former state bar vice president who teaches at Golden Gate University School of Law in San Francisco. "It seems to survive somehow, but... it gets worse with each iteration." To practice law, attorneys must be members of the bar, a public corporation created by the state legislature. The bar collects yearly dues that largely fund its operations. In November, Dunn -- an ex-Democratic lawmaker from Orange County -- was removed from his $259,000 executive director's post after four years. Within days, celebrity attorney Mark Geragos filed a lawsuit for Dunn alleging "glaring injustices, unethical conduct and massive cover-up that has crippled the State Bar’s ability to function."
On Jan. 7 two gunmen slaughtered 12 people in the center of Paris. The horror would have been the same had they gunned down people at a tourist site or a supermarket, but by attacking the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, they shattered the essence of French identity. Merely hours after the attack, a scroll through Facebook yielded a sea of "Je Suis Charlie" profiles and announcements of protest rallies organized all across France. Collective national grief overwhelmed social media: We were all Charlie, and we were all wounded at our very core. To understand the depth of that reaction, one has to understand what Charlie Hebdo symbolizes.
Employees who while on call are required to stay at a worksite should be compensated for all their hours, including sleep time, the California Supreme Court ruled unanimously Thursday. In a decision written by Justice Carol A. Corrigan, the state's highest court said security guards who were obligated to stay in trailers on worksites in case they were needed were entitled to be paid for their time, even if they spent it watching TV, scouring the Internet or dozing. Golden Gate University law professor Hina B. Shah, who sided with employees in the case, called the decision "a tremendous victory for California workers."
The jewelry industry has experienced a steady decline in sales in recent years. Professor Emerita Kit Yarrow discusses the influence technology has on buying decisions via an article on Pacific Standard.
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, provides a 33 question quiz that is comprised of questions that won't be answered until the end of 2015. Compare your predictions on the popular news topics with the former Dean's.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, provides insight on why you may not complete resolutions set at the beginning of the year.
Incidents in Ferguson have exposed an antiquated part of our criminal justice system. Dean Rachel Van Cleave examines the history of the Grand Jury and argues they should be abolished. Click above to read more.
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly speaks on the economical factors influencing consumer spending during the holiday season. Declining gas prices, holiday sales, and payment plans are some factors utilized.
Can Community Pressure Reverse the Dangerous Secret Lennar-City Decision to Implode Candlestick Stadium?
Professor Helen Kang, alongside Joe Baskin and Raymond Tompkins, published an article regarding the possible demolition of Candlestick Park and the environmental health hazards that may follow such an event. "Although Lennar Urban is reported as saying that the decision about whether to implode the stadium will be made in the spring, in actuality the San Francisco Planning Department made that decision in September. That decision went unreported, and the residents of Bayview did not know about it." The article concludes powerfully by noting that, "Mementos of the old stadium should not lodge in young children’s lungs." Click the link above to read more.
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, uses the poem, "Twas the Night Before Christmas" as inspiration for a financial themed poem used to depict the stock market, taxes, and financial planning.
Kit Yarrow, Professor Emerita, speaks with USA Today to discuss how gift exchanging can become an educational experience for parents and their status-conscious offspring.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, uses her psychological expertise to analyze holiday spending among the average consumer.
Kit Yarrow, Professor Emerita, speaks to the connection between technological advancements and the diminishing amount of holiday cards being mailed in 2014.
Dean Rachel Van Cleave writes a letter to the editor of the New York Times to explain the virtues of having older, non-traditional students and veterans in the classroom.
Professor Helen Kang and the Environmental Law Justice Clinic will represent a California environmental group to argue before the CA Supreme Court that publicly owned railroads must comply with California’s Environmental Quality Act (CEQA).
Adjunct Professor, Rick Kahler, shares with time.com one of the most common misconceptions of a financial planners job.
GGU names Fred Sroka as Dean of the Bruce F. Braden School of Taxation and the School of Accounting and Dr. Nate Hinerman as Dean of Undergraduate Programs.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, utilizes principles from her most recent book release, "Decoding the New Consumer Mind" to shed light on ineffective shopping habits and how to spend money wisely this holiday season.
Kit Yarrow, Professor Emerita, shares gift ideas for the health conscious to news-leader.com that include researched backed information to consider when gifting this year.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, uses research and her experience in psychology to advise shoppers on how to purchase gifts recipients will love.
As lawyers change firms, they must be careful to protect their clients' interests, which can sometimes get lost in the shuffle. A few takeaways of this article are:1. There are limits on soliciting new clients2. Attorneys may not withdraw from employment until the member has taken reasonable steps to avoid reasonably foreseeable prejudice to the rights of the client3. Lawyers continue to owe past clients a fiduciary duty, including that of loyalty4. Attorneys and firms must notify clients if an attorney is leaving their case
GGU Alumna Sara Matlin is thrilled to join the Alliance for Justice's Bolder Advocacy Initiative in Oakland, CA as the Bilingual West Coast Counsel. In her new role at Bolder Advocacy, Sara empowers Spanish- and English-speaking nonprofit organizations to become more courageous leaders in policy change movements. Through training and coaching, Bolder Advocacy staff demystify and decode advocacy laws, so that community change organizations can be assertive in pursuing their social justice goals. Sara graduated with a JD from Golden Gate University School of Law in 2009 and a BA from Stanford University in 1996. She is the chair of the ACLU of Northern California - North Peninsula Chapter and a founder of the San Mateo County Coalition for Immigrant Rights. Sara began her career in policy change advocacy in 1988. She's excited to use her community organizing and training experience, along with her Spanish/English bilingualism, to broaden the advocacy work of social justice organizations in California and across the country.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly gives insight into the financial implications of the pipeline.
Kit Yarrow, professor emerita, speaks on how to avoid over-purchasing and buyer's remorse by following simple shopping tips.
Kit Yarrow, professor emerita, speaks with Southern California Public Radio to explain why we buy and how to avoid spending too much on the wrong things during the holiday season.
Kit Yarrow, professor emerita, shares her insights discovered through research on the effect apps have on our holiday purchasing.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, list 5 shopping mistakes bargain hunters make when trying to save during the holiday season.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, speaks on the success of Black Friday from a psychological standpoint.
Terry Connelly, Dean Emeritus, sheds light on the good and the bad regarding the American economy focusing on Q4.
Marketing Professor Michal Strahilevitz speaks on the link between donating and our own well-being.
Carrie Rosenbaum, professor of immigration law at GGU, discusses the limitations of Obama's executive order on immigration.
Distinguished Adjunct Professor, Elissa Buie, has been named one of Financial Times' inaugural FT Top 100 Women Financial Advisers for 2014.
Obamacare Dominoes: If Federal Subsidies Fall at the Supreme Court, so Do the Individual and Employer Mandates--Game Over!
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, speaks on the possibility of Federal insurance subsidies being eliminated and the effect that will have on Obamacare users.
Professor Emerita, Kit Yarrow, speaks on the significance of focusing on consumer viewpoints to effectively market products.
Laura Cisneros presents her paper at the Fifth Annual Constitutional Law Colloquium at Loyola University Chicago
Professor Marc Greenberg is interviewed by Channel 7 News (KGO) about local and global police efforts to shut down hundreds of Darknet (See also: Deep Web) websites that traffic illegal drugs, arms, and services. Last year, another local Bay Area resident was arrested for running Silk Road, which primarily trafficked drugs and counterfeit documents.
Golden Gate University School of Law (GGU Law)took first place in The San Francisco Trial Lawyers Association's (SFTLA) annual Mock Trial competition, earning the title, "Best of the Bay," for the third consecutive year and fourth first place win in five years. This year, GGU Law beat Santa Clara University, Stanford University and University of California, Hastings in the intense, day-long competition.
Dean Emerita, Mary Canning, gives tips for getting the most from home deductions.
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, offers his expert opinion to advise those looking to make a profit in the current market.
Elissa Buie, Distinguished Adjunct Professor, is acknowledged for her contributions to the financial industry.
Professor Emeritus, Kit Yarrow, speaks on the effect gas prices has on consumer spending habits.
John Keker and Will Gunn spoke at GGU Law's Second Annual Veterans Law Conference on issues affecting veterans’ health, education and employment. The conference also featured a panel led by Colonel John Haramalis who moderated Doctor Robert Owen (UCSF), Keith Armstrong, Keith Boylan, and Mary Wright on major issues affecting our communities veterans
The former Clerk for United States Supreme Court visits GGU Law.
Professor Emeritus, Kit Yarrow, speaks on the link between psychology and business success.
Professor Emeritus, Kit Yarrow, joins the conversation regarding acceptable engagement ring purchasing practices.
Professor Emeritus, Kit Yarrow, shares her professional opinion on the link between psychology and business.
Terry Connelly, Dean Emeritus, offers his expert opinion on the topic of Yahoo's recent financial performance.
Professor Michal Strahilevitz offers her expert opinion on the meaning of the pink ribbon.
Dean Rachel Van Cleave writes an article in The Recorder about the essentials of mindfulness and other habits that are key to truly "thinking like a lawyer."
Terry Connelly calls CNBC on the carpet on their gloomy predictions.
A "Hung" Senate with No Majority on November 4? Could Senate Independents Take Charge, Break Gridlock?
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, speaks on senators, their importance, and the consequences of a "hung senate"
he 7 Questions With… interview series will give you an inside glimpse into the lives of various individuals Judi Cohen involved in the legal profession, but in very different ways. Today we’re exited to welcome Judi Cohen, who practiced and taught law for 25 years before founding Warrior One LLC, which offers Essential Mindfulness for Lawyers® trainings and mindfulness-based executive coaching.
Distinguished Adjunct Professor Dave Yeske provides the steps one should take when searching for their ideal financial planner.
Law Dean, Rachel Van Cleave, discusses California's new consent law.
Dean Rachel Van Cleave weighs in on California's new "Yes Means Yes" and its implications for university processes for sexual assault suspects.
California adopted legislation late last week protecting prison inmates from forced sterilization following disturbing reports that female prisoners had been sterilized without their consent. The bill, signed into law by Gov. Jerry Brown (D) on Thursday, makes it illegal to sterilize inmates for birth control purposes in state correctional facilities. The procedure continues to be allowed in life-threatening medical emergencies, or to treat a previously diagnosed condition.
Terry Connelly adroitly argues an assortment of autumnal affairs.
Ageno School of Business Dean, Paul Fouts, emphasizes the importance the school places on teacher/student engagement during online course sessions.
"When we see the world through the eyes of our consumers, we make better marketing decisions," says Kit Yarrow.
Kit Yarrow explains the marketing psychology behind Starbuck's new flavors.
Kit Yarrow advises brands to woo younger consumers -- even if they don't yet have the means to buy those big-ticket items.
Marcia Ruben discusses the changes in workplace attire over the years.
In the midst of weak earnings, Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly ponders why Larry Ellison is giving up the reins.
Terry Connelly gives an update on "quantitative easing."
Kit Yarrow tells Time that the attention is worth the flak.
U.S. Military Accountability for Extraterritorial Environmental Impacts: An Examination of Okinawa, Environmental Justice and Judicial Militarism
Local resistance to the relocation of a U.S. military base to a Bay threatening an endangered sea mammal off the coast of the island of Okinawa raises important issues regarding the extraterritoriality of U.S. environmental laws, the role of the courts in reviewing military operations and ultimately environmental justice. These issues are being played out in an island community that for centuries has tried to survive by balancing great powers, China, Japan and the United States. Okinawans now find themselves a minority subject to discrimination in Japan and still suffering from the impacts of the legacy of U.S. occupation and continued use of U.S. bases on their culture, economy and environment. Federal courts continue inconsistently to sort out the extraterritoriality of U.S. laws, including environmental laws. Already one federal court has applied the National Historical Preservation Act to this controversy in Okinawa. Strong arguments remain that the National Environmental Policy Act and the Endangered Species Act should also apply to the U.S. military’s actions in Okinawa. Although the modern U.S. Supreme Court has reversed earlier cases and given great deference to military operations, a form of judicial militarism, environmental justice demands and case laws allows these environmental laws to shape U.S. military conduct on Okinawa and protect its environment.
Rocío Alejandra Avila, a Senior Fellow at the Women’s Employment Rights Clinic of Golden Gate University School of Law reflects on the power of transformative social change on the one year anniversary of the California Domestic Worker Bill of Rights.
The killing of U.S. Ambassador Chris Stevens in 2012 ignited a political firestorm about how well the U.S. protects its personnel, from diplomats to soldiers, serving in dangerous environments abroad.At Golden Gate University’s law school, it was the genesis of a different movement: supporting veterans who had already completed their military service. The effort begun by Dean Rachel Van Cleave led to the creation of the Veterans Legal Advocacy Center, which brings together a variety of programs to assist veterans pursuing careers in the law and now includes a clinic in which students help veterans obtain health benefits they’re unable to get on their own.
Rocío Alejandra Avila, a Senior Fellow at the Women’s Employment Rights Clinic of Golden Gate University School of Law Writes About Domestic Worker's Rights
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly discusses how the mobility trend affects business.
The killing of U.S. Ambassador Chris Stevens in 2012 ignited a political firestorm about how well the U.S. protects its personnel, from diplomats to soldiers, serving in dangerous environments abroad. At Golden Gate University’s law school, it was the genesis of a different movement: supporting veterans who had already completed their military service. The effort begun by Dean Rachel Van Cleave led to the creation of the Veterans Legal Advocacy Center, which brings together a variety of programs to assist veterans pursuing careers in the law and now includes a clinic in which students help veterans obtain health benefits they’re unable to get on their own.
Kit Yarrow says that many young people lack the fear needed to pursue coverage.
Judy McKelvey, beloved Dean Emerita and Professor at Golden Gate University School of Law, died on August 10, 2014. She is fondly remembered for her kindness and for championing the movement of women into legal practice in the 1970s.
Rick Kahler gives advice on how to tactfully broach the subject.
Consumer attitudes have shifted around shopping, says Kit Yarrow.
Hobby Lobby and Social Justice: How the Supreme Court Opened the Door for Socially Conscious Investors
In Burwell v. Hobby Lobby, the Supreme Court upended the traditional foundations of corporate law. By allowing corporations to exercise legally recognized religious rights, the Court changed the very nature of a corporate entity. Moreover, the Court defied the conventional doctrine providing that the purpose of a corporation is to make profit for its shareholders. The case is being both praised and denounced by observers, but no one has yet fully analyzed how the Court’s reasoning paved the way for social impact investors to use the corporate form as a vehicle to achieve their objectives.
Michal Ann Strahilevitz notes the importance of a common interest when dating.
Financial planning professor, David Yeske, discusses investment strategies for small business entrepreneurs.
Michal Strahilevitz says that when it comes to our gadgets, batteries are letting us down.
Kit Yarrow discusses the psychology behind the junk drawer.
Terry Connelly, Dean Emeritus, speaks on the Ebola epidemic, and how word of the disease is contributing to wide spread panic.
U.S. News features GGU Undergraduate Program's use of portfolio assessments to translate work experience into course credit.
Marketing Professor Michal Ann Strahilevitz recommends businesses change their customer service tactics in the age of easy information sharing.
Psychology Professor, Kit Yarrow, predicts a boon in dog fitness.
Terry Connelly, Dean Emeritus, speaks about questionable behavior from society and even political parties.
Michal Ann Strahilevitz, Marketing Professor, talks about the social function of group selfies.
Professor Kit Yarrow, Ph.D. speaks on consumer manipulation to increase purchases.
GGU Financial Planning Professor, Rick Kahler, explains why he couldn't help his client when she became delusional.
Alumnus Joel McComb, MBA, is acknowledged for past accomplishments and announced as the newest board member for Bio-Rad.
Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, questions the interpretation of the court on federal exchanges.
Kit Yarrow explains how certain values differ in young consumers, and how those differences influence the way they shop.
GGU Law Dean Emeritus, Peter Keane, discusses the legal tactics of the new charge against Yee.
This fall, Golden Gate University will launch its first Small Business Program designed to help its alumni become successful small business owners. The year-long pilot program is free, thanks to a $300,000 grant from Chevron.
GGU Dean Emeritus, Terry Connelly, discusses the June 30, 2014 decision of the United States Supreme Court in Burwell vs. Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc.
Bay Area Caregivers File Class-action Lawsuit Against Leading Nationwide Health Care Services Company
The Women's Employment Rights Clinic of the GGU School of Law are bringing a class-action lawsuit against a nationwide health care services company, alleging that personal caregivers need better working conditions, including breaks and at least minimum wage.
The Legal Aid Society-Employment Law Center (LAS-ELC) and the Women’s Employment Rights Clinic of Golden Gate University School of Law along with the law firm of Lewis, Feinberg, Lee, Renaker & Jackson, P.C., filed a class action lawsuit on behalf of in-home and facility caregivers in the California Superior Court, Alameda County against Kindred Healthcare, Inc. and affiliated companies Professional Healthcare at Home, LLC and NP Plus, LLC, alleging failure to pay minimum wage and overtime and various meal and rest period violations, among other claims.
Michael J. Becker, GGU DBA student, has just been named the 2014 recipient of the Edward N. Mayer, Jr. Education Leadership Award for Marketing EDGE, the educational support arm of the Direct Marketing Association. He will be recognized on October 25th at an awards dinner held during the annual research summit associated with the annual meeting of the DMA. Previous winners are luminaries from the direct and interactive industry and academia, including John Deighton, Harvard professor and editor of the Journal of Consumer Research.
Several recent items have led me to reflect on the meaning of work. Law students often ask my advice about their careers, and I typically ask them what they enjoy. “Do what you love and you’ll never work a day” is one of my favorite quotes. Therefore, Gordon Marino’s piece in the New York Times, Sunday Review, A Life Beyond ‘Do What You Love’ (May 18, 2014), gave me pause. Marino questions whether the advice of do what you love is really sound advice, as well as whether it is advice only for the elite who might have the luxury of following their passion. I certainly love my current job, and I have always loved the different jobs I have held. What should I tell these law students and recent graduates, especially when the legal profession is undergoing tremendous transformations and remains a challenging job market?
"Where were the Lawyers?" is becoming a predicable refrain in response to any wide-ranging corporate scandal. General Motors is battling a rising deluge of lawsuits, investigations, and government fines in the wake of its February 2014 recall of millions of cars for a safety defect. The defect, a faulty ignition switch, is allegedly responsible for 13 fatalities and hundreds of injuries. The sorrow of the tragic loss of life in this case is now joined by growing public anger about a cover-up at the company to avoid liability for the defect. GM's engineers and managers may have known of the problem as early as 2004, and OM's in-house lawyers apparently knew about the defect in 2013 or earlier. The facts are still developing in this story, and the release of an internal investigation report last week directed by Anton Valukas answered significant questions. The actions of OM's lawyers clearly raise significant legal ethics ramifications.
Professor Alan Ramo writes a letter to the editor about the environmental effects of coal pollution
Paging Dr. Derrida: A Deconstructionist Approach to Understanding the Affordable Care Act Litigation
Laura Cisneros discusses the defects of sovereignty federalism and cooperative federalism.
The book examines the impact contract law, copyright law (including termination rights, parody, and ownership of characters), tax law and obscenity law has on the creative process. It considers how these laws enhance and constrain the process of creating comic art by examining the effect their often inconsistent and incoherent application has had on the lives of creators, retailers and readers of comic art. It uniquely explains the disparate results in two key comic book parody cases, the Winter Brothers case and the Air Pirates case and offers an explanation for the seemingly inconsistent results in those cases. Finally, it offers a detailed discussion and analysis of the history and operation of the “work-for-hire” doctrine in copyright law and its affect on comic art creators.
With divorce parties on the rise, some bakeries are now making special cakes just for the occasion.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly thinks the Economy will be this summer's main story. What stories do you think will be big?
Making the legal case for sustainability in China, Peter Oniemola sites a GGU Law Review paper.
Dean Rachel Van Cleave of Golden Gate University School of Law writes about what law schools and veterans can do to support veterans in their communities
Kit Yarrow tells CreditCards.com how our brains have changed, and how consumers can avoid the pitfalls of shopping today.
Positively Filipino and Golden Gate University Edward S. Ageno School of Business present a film by Pulitzer Prize-Winning Journalist Jose Antonio Vargas: Documented.
Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Jose Antonio Vargas film Documented screened at Golden Gate University April 19 to an audience of nearly 200.
Jay Gonzalez, professor of government and Global Filipino Studies, Ageno School of Business, speaks with Michael Krasny
Dr. Jay Gonzalez observes that, "Filipinos have a long history with guns."
Prof. Gonzalez, chair of GGU s Public Administration dept. in the Ageno School of Business: Vargas is a rock star in the immigrant-rights community.
Nike and other brands on New York State standardized tests raise concerns of product placement. Professor Strahilevitz comments.
Need wifi abroad? Professor Strahilevitz says travelers would rather pay a bigger overall hotel bill than pay extra for wifi
Professor Strahilevitz comments on the selfish side of charity. Often, giving is motivated by more than a desire to help others. This doesn't mean it won't have an overall positive effect.
GGU Professor Michal Ann Strahilevitz comments on the strategy behind the one day window to buy Google Glass
Terry Connelly takes a look at the troubles facing the stock market this spring.
Prof. Gonzalez comments on the upcoming screening of "Documented" at GGU.
Sledgehammer Games' Glen Schofield Named Speaker for Golden Gate University's Graduate Commencement Ceremony
Glen Schofield, video game guru, will be speaking at GGU Commencement Ceremonies .
GGU Law's emeritus Dean Peter Keane comments on new tactics from "Shrimp Boy's" lawyers in Senator Yee scandal. Keane says it is likely the lawyers are laying the groundwork for an entrapment defense.
With social networks, quality may be more important than quantity. GGU Marketing Profressor Strahilevitz weighs in.
Golden Gate University will screen the award-winning film "Documented" by Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Jose Antonio Vargas
New Coinstar machines allow consumers to trade in giftcards for a portion of the value in cash. Kit Yarrow explains how this frees consumers.
Dr. Gonzalez's observations on Leland Yee's case
Women in Haiti are frequent victims of sexual violence and armed assault. Yet an astonishing proportion of these victims also act as perpetrators of violent crime, often as part of armed groups. Award-winning legal scholar Benedetta Faedi Duramy visited Haiti to discover what causes these women to act in such destructive ways and what might be done to stop this tragic cycle of violence.
Dr. Jay Gonzalez speaks with Gil Gross about Wilson Sy Lim's arrest and Lim's connection to Leland Yee
GGU professor Jay Gonzalez questions likelihood of Philippine arms deal involving Senator Yee and a Daly City dentist
GGU Alumn Michael G. Harpold recalls his first interactions with Chavez on the Mexican/American border.
Michael Robertson, aid to the President of the United States and a GGU Alumnus, is fighting for Obamacare through stage IV cancer.
GGU Professor Michal Ann Strahilevitz suggests virtual reality has applications outside of gaming -- including long-distance-learning.
Marketing professor Michal Ann Strahilevitz says drinking coffee for many is less about caffeine content and more about ritual.
Cynthia Chandler, an adjunct professor at GGU Law and co-founder of the Oakland-based prisoner rights group Justice Now, pushes for an end to prison sterilizations, gathering data and firsthand accounts from female prisoners about questionable and damaging surgeries.
GGU's Terry Connelly criticizes CNBC for misleading financial reporting. Connelly analyzes the consequences of CNBC's misstep, which led investors to believe that Federal interest rates would increase earlier than expected.
Professor Hina Shah writes about California Assembly Bill 1522 and how it will affect sick leave for low-income workers in some very surprising ways
In light of December s epic data breach at Target, many consumers are questioning the liability that could come with participating in loyalty programs.
Teaming up with another person can improve your odds of keeping a New Year's resolution
Loyalty programs work really well, obviously, if it's something you buy pretty regularly.
In light of December s epic data breach at Target, many consumers are questioning the liability that could come with participating in loyalty programs.
Teaming up with another person can improve your odds of keeping a New Year's resolution
Loyalty programs work really well, obviously, if it's something you buy pretty regularly.
Terry Connelly argues that Downton Abbey mirrors the changing economy in the U.S.
Professor Emerita Kit Yarrow provides advice on savings based on psychological research to CNBC.
At a time of year when many workers anticipate a Christmas bonus check or a holiday ham, some companies say one of the best ways to reward outstanding performance and inspire employee loyalty is a chance to shop til they drop.
Kit Yarrow discusses adult consumer behavior during the Christmas season.
GGU Law Professor Mort Cohen is honored for his public service.
Kit Yarrow discusses adult consumer behavior during Halloween.
Peter Keane, dean emeritus and professor at GGU's School of Law, discusses identity theft.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly discusses the markets and Syria.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly anticipates Bernanke's next move.
GGU professor and legendary powerhouse, Martin Pring, discusses his contributions to technical analysis methodology.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly discusses the recent trial and controversial verdict.
Kit Yarrow talks about the integration of technology into our lives -- including our clothing.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly analyzes the (ir)rationality of market behavior.
Kit Yarrow explains why the car service Silvercar will appeal to younger professionals.
Professor of Law, Mort Cohen, discusses the geographically-fragmented nature of some California laws.
Marketing professor Michal Strahilevitz discusses the risks of firing your spokesperson.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly parses the Bernanke's words.
Kit Yarrow explores the consumer psychology of processed food prices.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly talks about the power of the Fed's words.
Graduating? Kit Yarrow explains how to get more gifts through social media.
Kit Yarrow discusses the positive impacts of shopping.
GGU Law Professor Roger Bernhardt talks about the fine print of contracts.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly discusses the 2016 Republican Presidential Horse Race
GGU Law Professor Peter Keane weighs in on the retirement of the Oakland Police Chief
Tax Dean Mary Canning named one of the Most Influential Women in the Bay Area.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly asks if the old adage will ring true this year.
Kit Yarrow explains how the desire to provide well for their children affects parents' spending for prom.
Kit Yarrow discusses why most retailers are unlikely to tack on a charge for credit card purchases.
Kit Yarrow explains how our senses influence shopping decisions.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly discusses the possibility of non-government backed insurance on savings.
Kit Yarrow explains that cost often trumps brand loyalty.
Kit Yarrow argues that our confidence in government is weakened by poor communication about sequestration effects.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly offers his thoughts on the effects of the Euro crisis.
Tax Dean Mary Canning explains that mortgage points must be amortized over the life of the loan.
Kit Yarrow explains why we feel such strong emotions when it comes to Disney.
Kit Yarrow helps explain why we make poor choices when it comes to managing our income taxes.
GGU Law Professor Peter Keane explains why Thomas Frazier has his work cut out for him.
Kit Yarrow argues that online reviews may make consumers change their behavior, but probably not dramatically.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly discusses the nuances of messages from Fed members and others.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly gives a few reasons for the behavior of the markets.
GGU Law Professor Myron Moskovitz argues that MUNI would be on solid ground in banning defoulers.
Barry Bonds Faces Uphill Court Battle While Trying to Get His Obstruction of Justice Conviction Thrown Out
GGU Law Professor Peter Keane discusses the judge who presided over the Bonds trial
Kit Yarrow discusses the effects the new credit card surcharge rules will have on the retail industry.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly shares his feelings on the debt ceiling law.
Marketing professor Michal Strahilevitz weighs in on GoDaddy's Super Bowl ad.
Marketing professor Michal Strahilevitz explains how quick thinking can make all the difference with social media.
Adjunct professor Larry Goldzband discusses his new role as the executive director of The Bay Conservation and Development Commission
Cant sleep? Try reading this article.
Dean Emeritus Terry Connelly explains how the financial industry uses consultants to sharpen employee skills.
Golden Gate University, the 110-year old private, non-profit University for working professionals that power the Bay Area and beyond, announced that after an extensive search, the University has selected Paul Fouts as the next Dean of its Edward S. Ageno School of Business.
Kit Yarrow talks to Smart Money about what Gen Y means to moviemakers.
Law School Dean Emeritus and former San Francisco Police Commissioner Peter Keane comments on a new strategy BART says will lead to better policing.
Terry Connelly, dean emeritus of the Ageno School of Business speaks to the potential repercussions of rising gas prices.
Kit Yarrow talks to theBoston Globeabout the psychology behind the rebellion against Valentines' Day.
How much do customers really care about the sometimes-unsavory practices behind the products they love? Kit Yarrow weighs in.
Kaiser Permanente President and Chief Operating Officer Bernard Tyson to lead prestigious Fortune 500 senior leadership group
Michal Strahilevitz tells USA TODAY that the charity must do damage control. ALSO: Listen to Michal's KFPA interview about Komen.
Kit Yarrow notes that shopping is becoming less seasonal.
Professor and Dean Emeritus Peter Keane speaks about persons working as police officers and moonlighting as private security for professional sports teams. Peter Keane states, "They need to make sure that the team isn't hiring police officers to run interference for them with the law."