OA58: What Football Can Teach Us About Jury Nullification, Antitrust, and Donald Trump – Part 2

 

Today’s episode is part two of a two-part series in which Thomas and Andrew walk through the short-lived history of the USFL, an alternative football league that ran into the bulldozer that is Donald J. Trump.  Along the way, we learn about jury nullification, antitrust law, and get some insight into Trump’s legal strategies that just might have some relevance today….

First, though, “Breakin’ Down the Law” defines “antitrust” in order to get you prepared to tackle the rest of our main story.  Afterwards, we answer a question from listener Eric Johnston, who wants to know what exactly “laches” and “estoppel” are.

Finally, we end with a brand new Thomas Takes the Bar Exam question #18 that asks about the Constitutionality of an oppressive new law restricting clothing.  Remember that TTTBE issues a new question every Friday, followed by the answer on next Tuesday’s show.  Don’t forget to play along by following our Twitter feed (@Openargs) and/or our Facebook Page and quoting the Tweet or Facebook Post that announces this episode along with your guess and reason(s)!

Recent Appearances:

Andrew just recorded a delightful and moderate discussion of the law of God’s Not Dead 2 with the hosts of the “Is This Reel Life?” podcast.

Show Notes & Links

  1. This is the AmLaw article Andrew mentions in which lawyers second-guessed Donald Trump’s choice of litigation tactics way back in 2009.

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