Professor Samuel J. Levine is the Professor of Law and Director of the Jewish Law Institute at Touro Law Center faculty. He previously served as Professor of Law at Pepperdine University School of Law, and he has served as the Beznos Distinguished Professor at Michigan State University College of Law. He has published two books and more than fifty law review articles and book chapters, and he has lectured throughout the United States on the subjects of legal ethics, Jewish law, criminal law, law and religion, and constitutional law.
Professor Levine has served as Chair of the American Association of Law Schools Section on Professional Responsibility, twice as Chair of the AALS Section on Jewish Law, as Co-Chair of the AALS Section on Law and Religion, and on the Executive Committee of the AALS Section on Criminal Justice. He is Chair of the annual Fred C. Zacharias Memorial Prize for Scholarship in Professional Responsibility, and he serves on the Executive Committee of the Association of Religiously Affiliated Law Schools, the International Advisory Board of the Journal of Law and Religion, and the U.S/Canada Committee of the Jewish Law Association.
Under the harsh conditions of the Kovno Ghetto, a fledgling minority risked everything to hold fast to their faith. What does Jewish law say about the challenges of life-threatening times? This lecture took place at the 12th annual National Jewish Retreat. For more information and to register for the next retreat, visit: Jretreat.com.
Professor Samuel J. Levine (5)