SDPB’s Dakota Midday also interviewed USD School of Law professor Myanna Dillinger about the impact of the Keystone XL Pipeline on the international conversation about climate change.
PBS Newshour reported from South Dakota about efforts to lure lawyers to rural parts of the state. Among the people featured were USD School of Law graduates Brittany Kjerstad and Ryan McKnight, who practice in Philip, South Dakota.
VERMILLION, S.D. — A University of South Dakota law professor will testify next week in Washington before a U.S. House of Representatives panel concerning China’s enforcement of its anti-monopoly laws against U.S. companies.
Thomas Horton, a former lead trial attorney at the U.S. Department of Justice and now a professor and Heidepriem Trial Advocacy Fellow at the USD School of Law, is scheduled to appear at 4 p.m.
EDT Tuesday, June 7, before the House Subcommittee on Regulatory Reform, Commercial and Antitrust Law.
“Based on my extensive prior scholarship and teaching in China, I plan to present a balanced view of the myriad complex issues arising from China’s ongoing enforcement of its anti-monopoly laws against American companies, which emphasizes China’s historical perspectives and Confucian values,” Horton said.
Others slated to appear with him include Maureen Ohlhausen, commissioner with the Federal Trade Commission; Mark Cohen, senior counsel with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office; and Sean Heather, vice president for the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Center for Global Regulatory Cooperation.
Horton will prepare a written statement and also have five minutes to give verbal testimony during the hearing. He’ll also answer questions from the panel.