Election Expert Hub

GW Law's guide to the 2024 election cycle

GW Law’s Election Expert Hub is your go-to source for insightful analysis and expert perspectives on the 2024 Presidential Election. GW Law’s Deans and Professors will provide comprehensive coverage and in-depth insights into the legal ramifications shaping the upcoming election. Stay tuned for commentary, exclusive interviews, and updates as our experts decode the policies on the ballot.

For media inquiries, please reach out to Shannon Mitchell our Media Relations Specialist at [email protected].

Interested in additional 2024 Election information? See what's happening around George Washington University by visiting the GDub Election Hub website.



Trending Hits

Top media hits from our election experts in the news.

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Ballot Breakdown

Faculty members provide insightful analysis on election topics. 

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Current Topics

Our faculty address pressing concerns in this election cycle.

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Our Experts

GW Law has leading faculty members available across a wide range of law and political topics. Discover the expertise of our election experts and their topics.

Election Experts & Topics 


Trending in 2024


Breaking Down the Ballot

Voting Rights: Election Denialism with Spencer Overton

Discussing threats to US elections and solutions to improve voter access.

Artificial Intelligence: H.R. 3106 with Dr. Mary Anne Franks

Dr. Franks discusses the importance of the Preventing Deepfakes of Intimate Images Act.

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Current Topics in the Election

Media outlets often reach out to our distinguished faculty members seeking their perspectives on a wide range of topics including AI, healthcare, voting rights, climate change, and much more. To gain valuable insights into the upcoming 2024 election, leverage the extensive expertise of GW Law's faculty for in-depth examination and interpretation.

Artificial Intelligence

Additional News
Mary Anne Franks

 Pornographic deepfakes target women across the country, ABC News

Robert Brauneis

 AI Firms Under Fire for Allegedly Infringing on Copyrights., Voice of America

Aram Gavoor

  Biden executive order on artificial intelligence faces enforcement obstaclesWashington Examiner

Spencer Overton

   Amid growing concern, lawmakers punt AI deepfake bills to next session, Loudoun Times-Mirror

Climate Change

Additional News
Donald Braman

 A Group of Women Took Switzerland to Court Over Climate Inaction—and WonInside Climate News

Robert Glicksman

 A First-of-Its-Kind Trial Just Ended - Will It Work?, E&E News

  Emissions Rules' Foes May Be Forced To Yield To Automakers, Law360

Randall Abate

 5 Takeaways from the Montana Climate Trial as We await a Historic Ruling, Scientific American

Emily Hammond

  How the Supreme Court Could Destroy Environmental Justice Efforts, The New Republic


The 150-Year-Old Comstock Act Could Transform the Abortion Debate

Sonia Suter is quoted in the Smithsonian Magazine in the centuries-old debate about abortion and its new advancements, including mail-order mifeprsitone aquirments.


Voting Rights

People Lined Up For Vote Day

Vivek Ramaswamy wants young voters to pass a civics test. These Americans call it a flashback to the 1960s.

Spencer Overton explains the installment of the 26th amendment, which grants almost every American 18 and up the right to vote.

Scholarly Work

At GW Law, the excellence of our faculty's scholarly work stands as a testament to their expertise and dedication. Their groundbreaking research not only shapes legal discourse but also exerts a profound influence on the world, contributing invaluable insights that impact legal practice, policymaking, and societal advancements.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on Artificial Intelligence.

Artificial Intelligence Accountability of Public Administration

Professor Francesca Bignami explores the difficulty with machine learning for the law in her article "Artificial Intelligence Accountability of Public Administration" published in the American Journal of Comparative Law.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on Climate Change.

Protecting the Public Health with the Inflation Reduction Act — Provisions Affecting Climate Change and Its Health Effects

Professor Robert Glicksman discusses the Inflation Reduction Act's role in mitigating climate change’s well-established adverse health effects.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on the Economy.

Colorblind Tax Enforcement

In this article, Professor Jeremy Bearer-Friend refutes the IRS' position that racial bias cannot occur under current IRS practices.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on Healthcare.

Reproductive Technologies and the Law

Reproductive Technologies and the Law co-authored by Professor Sonia Suter is designed to introduce our students to the essentials in science, medicine, law, and ethics that underpin and shape each of the topics that combine to form the law of reproductive technologies.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on Immigration.

Eliminating the Fugitive Disentitlement Doctrine in Immigration Matters

Professor Tania Valdez discusses the shift of the fugitive disentitlement doctrine from criminal to immigration cases, highlighting courts' oversight limitations.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on a variety of topics.

The Insidious Effect of Soundbites: Why Fences Aren’t Punishment

Professor Theresa Gabaldon discusses the “soundbite approach” in her article "The Insidious Effect of Soundbites: Why Fences Aren’t Punishment" published in the @AmULRev.

Public Safety and the Right to Bear Arms

Professor Robert Cottrol recontextualizes the Second Amendment debate by examining the two main interpretations of militia clause of the amendment.

Provisional Assumptions

Professor Heidi Liu introduces an original tool: a provisional assumption. A provisional assumption would ask jurors not to ignore information but to assume certain information about subjects for which evidence is inadmissible; for instance, to assume that a civil defendant has no insurance against liability or that a criminal defendant has no prior criminal record.

How Should the Supreme Court Respond to the Combination of Political Polarity, Legislative Impotence, and Executive Branch Overreach?

Professor Richard Pierce discusses two related problems that the Supreme Court must address: the large increase in nationwide preliminary injunctions issued by district judges to prohibit the executive branch from implementing major federal actions; and the large increase in the number of cases in which the Supreme Court either stays or refuses to stay preliminary injunctions without providing an adequate explanation for its action.

Between a Rock and a Hard Place?* ICT Companies, Armed Conflict, and International Law

Professor Arturo Carrillo explores what an information, communication and technology company is to do when operating in the midst of an international armed conflict.

View scholarly work from our faculty members on Voting Rights.

When the Math Matters: Improving Statistical Advocacy in Gerrymandering Litigation

Professor Robin Juni discusses Gill v. Whitford, a gerrymandering dispute involving an important mathematical idea—the core statistical concept of regression analysis in her article published in the @NebLRev.



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