This article is an edited version of a symposium presentation entitled "Attorney Fred Gray: Another Drum Major for Justice" and was delivered on February 10, 2012, at Faulkner University, Thomas Goode Jones School of Law
presented by the Black Law Student's Association, Faulkner Law Review, and the American Constitution Society.
Tim Chinaris, former ethics director at the Florida Bar and current associate dean for information resources and professor of law at Faulkner University's Jones School of Law
in Montgomery, Ala., was the featured presenter for our follow-up vPanel that took place May 5.
Thomas Goode Jones School of Law
, now associated with Faulkner University in Montgomery, Alabama, has existed since 1928 but received provisional accreditation from the American Bar Association only in 2006.
in 1992 from Thomas Goode Jones School of Law
at Faulkner University in Montgomery.
As John Eidsmoe, professor of constitutional law at the Thomas Goode Jones School of Law
, Faulkner University, Montgomery, Alabama, states, "In separating church and state the Founders' intent was not to protect the federal government from religion, but to protect religion from the federal government."
Eidsmoe, a law professor at the Thomas Goode Jones School of Law
in Montgomery, Alabama, told THE NEW AMERICAN: "If you decide that there are no standards of right and wrong that are anchored in the Bible and/or the Judeo-Christian tradition, then some of these things logically follow."