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Blog

The Implications of the Rwandan Government Sentencing Paul Rusesabagina, Who Saved 1,268 People During the Rwandan Genocide, to Prison on Terrorism Charges

By Min Ji Kim Over a span of 100 days in 1994, an estimated 800,000 to one million people were slaughtered during the Rwandan Genocide.[1] The genocide arose from hundreds of years of conflict between the Hutus and the Tutsis, two ethnic groups of Rwanda, exacerbated by Belgian and German

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I Don’t Know About You, But Merging Companies Might Not Be Feelin’ 22

By Hattie Van Metre Merging companies are facing higher scrutiny from the European Union’s competition regulatory body, creating uncertainty for transactions that might have otherwise escaped review. In September 2020, Commissioner Margrethe Vestager of the European Commission (“EC”)[1] announced that the EC would begin evaluating mergers “worth reviewing at the

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Can International Law Address Crises Like the Poland-Belarus Border Crisis?

By Elizabeth Mathie Thousands of migrants who had been camped between the borders of Poland and Belarus, not permitted to return to Belarus and kept from entering Poland, were cleared from the border and given shelter in Belarussian warehouses on Nov. 18.[1] Though this action has eased somewhat the humanitarian

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Combatting the International Supply Chain Issues

By Jett Malkowski COVID-19 has changed the supply and demand chain to a point where companies are unsure of what the actual demand is currently. This post will discuss what has caused these issues, what can and has been done legally about the issues, and how companies can potentially combat

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