Shabbat Scholar: Rabbi Professor Michael Broyde

Saturday, June 23, 2018 • 10 Tammuz 5778

All Day

Please join us on Shabbat Chukat, as we welcome our next Shabbat Scholar Rabbi Dr. Michael Broyde, professor of law at Emory Law, and a senior fellow at the Center for the Study of Law & Religion at Emory University.


Speaking Schedule & Topics

 “Why Would Anyone Like
Irrational Law ”
 
Shabbat Sermon, 10:30 AM

“Battlefield Ethics & Halacha”

Shabbat Afternoon, 7:00 PM


Q & A with Rabbi Dr. Broyde
Seudah Shelishit, 8:20 PM

 


 

Michael J. Broyde is professor of law at Emory Law and a senior fellow at the Center for the Study of Law Religion at Emory University. His primary areas of interest are law and religion, Jewish law and ethics, and comparative religious law. Besides Jewish law and family law, Professor Broyde has taught Federal Courts, Alternative Dispute Resolution, and Secured Credit and Bankruptcy. He received a juris doctor from New York University and published a note on the law review. He also clerked for Judge Leonard I. Garth of the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit.

Professor Broyde is ordained (yoreh yoreh ve-yadin yadin) as a rabbi by Yeshiva University and was a member (dayan) of the Beth Din of America, the largest Jewish law court in America. He was the director of that court during the 1997–1998 academic year, while on leave from Emory. Outside of Emory, Professor Broyde was the founding rabbi of the Young Israel synagogue in Atlanta, a founder of the Atlanta Torah MiTzion kollel study program and a board member of many organizations in Atlanta.

Professor Broyde has published more than seventy-five articles and book chapters on various aspects of law and religion and Jewish law, including "A Jewish Law View of World Law," Emory Law Journal 54: 79-93 (spec. ed., 2005), about how Jewish law might classify international law, and a series of vigorous exchanges in several publications on military ethics in Jewish law. He also has published a number of articles in the area of federal courts, including an article in the Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy on the impeachment process.

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