- 2013 Spring - Energy Law
- 2012 Fall - Domestic Violence
- 2011 Fall - Energy Law
- 2011 Spring - Sports Law
- 2010 Spring - Energy Law
- 2009 Fall - UAVs and Law
- 2009 Spring - ND Corp Act
2011 Energy Law Symposium
Environmental Protections on Energy Extraction
Moderator: Dr. Steve Benson, Director of Petroleum Engineering Deptartment, UND
Introduction by Dr. Steve Benson - view on YouTube
Heather Ash presentation - view on YouTube
John Nagle presentation - view on YouTube
Ash, Nagle, Benson panel discussion - view on YouTube
University of North Dakota School of Law
Heather Ash is a third-year law student and serves as Case Comment Editor of the North Dakota Law Review. Heather grew up in Fort Frances, Ontario and graduated from the University of Manitoba in 2005 with a Bachelor's Degree in Kinesiology. Heather spent four years as a member of the University of Manitoba women's hockey team and during that time certified as both an Exercise Physiologist and Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist. After working for the Canadian Armed Forces as a Physical Exercise Specialist for four years, Heather began her legal studies at the University of North Dakota School of Law in 2009. In the spring of 2011 Heather's Law Review note on Hydraulic Fracturing was chosen for publication and won the North Dakota Bar Foundation's Outstanding Note Award. Heather is currently completing an externship at the Grand Forks Public Defenders Office and will graduate in December of this year.
Professor John Nagle
University of Notre Dame School of Law
John Copeland Nagle is the John N. Mathews Chair at the Notre Dame Law School, where he teaches legislation, property, and a variety of environmental law courses. He is the co-author of three casebooks: "The Practice and Policy of Environmental Law," "Property: Cases and Materials," and "The Law of Biodiversity and Ecosystem Management." His book "Law's Environment: How the Law Affects the Environment," was published by the Yale University Press in 2010. He also writes about the relationship between environmental pollution, cultural pollution, and other kinds of "pollution," and about how religious teachings influence environmental law.
Prior to joining the Notre Dame faculty, Professor Nagle was an associate professor at the Seton Hall University School of Law from 1994 through 1998. He also worked in the United States Department of Justice, first as an attorney in the Office of Legal Counsel where he advised other executive branch agencies on a variety of constitutional and statutory issues, and later as a trial attorney conducting environmental litigation. Professor Nagle served as a law clerk to Judge Deanell Reece Tacha of the United States Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit, and he was a scientific assistant in the Energy and Environmental Systems Division of Argonne National Laboratory. He is a graduate of Indiana University and the University of Michigan Law School.
Professor Nagle has participated in numerous activities outside of the law school. He has served as a member of the executive committee of the Section on Legislation of the American Association of Law Schools, and as a vice chair on the Endangered Species Committee of the American Bar Association's environmental section, and he helps organize the annual meeting of the Law Professors' Christian Fellowship.