KC Johnson is professor of history at Brooklyn College and the CUNY Graduate Center, where he has taught since 1999. He has written 13 books on topics in U.S. political history, U.S. foreign policy, and legal and policy debates surrounding campus due process and civil liberties. His Duke lacrosse case blog, Durham-in-Wonderland, was named ABA Journal’s Best Ethics Blog in 2007; and he continues to blog on higher-ed matters at the blog Minding the Campus.
A person listed as a contributor has spoken or otherwise participated in Federalist Society events, publications, or multimedia presentations. A person's appearance on this list does not imply any other endorsement or relationship between the person and the Federalist Society. In most cases, the biographical information on a person's "contributor" page is provided directly by the person, and the Federalist Society does not edit or otherwise endorse that information. The Federalist Society takes no position on particular legal or public policy issues. All expressions of opinion by a contributor are those of the contributor.
A Regulatory Transparency Project TeleforumTeleforum
Regulatory Transparency Project TeleforumTeleforum
Minnesota Lawyers ChapterUniversity of St. Thomas School of Law
1000 LaSalle Avenue, MSL 321
Minneapolis, MN 55403
A Regulatory Transparency Project Teleforum
In 2017 the Department of Education withdrew the Obama administration’s guidance documents on Title IX sexual...
Regulatory Transparency Project Teleforum
The Education Department’s Office for Civil Rights (OCR) is expected to issue in the coming...
Federalist Society Review, Volume 19
Note from the Editor: This article argues that a student right to counsel in quasi-criminal...
The Campus Rape Frenzy: The Attack on Due Process at America's Universities by Professor KC Johnson and Stuart Taylor
Criminal Law & Procedure Practice Group Podcast
In recent years, our nation’s college campuses have been portrayed as awash in a violent...
Mark your calendars for the American Bar Association's debate, "Chevron Bias" and the Administrative State on...