Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Law Commons

Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Articles 1 - 8 of 8

Full-Text Articles in Law

The Key To Law Student Well-Being? We Have To Love Our Law Students, David Jaffe Feb 2018

The Key To Law Student Well-Being? We Have To Love Our Law Students, David Jaffe

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

This article is an effort to close the gap in the care provided to law students — offering concrete suggestions to take each of us beyond merely agreeing that more needs to be done to making a commitment to action.


What It Means To Be A Lawyer In These Uncertain Times: Some Thoughts On Ethical Participation In The Legal Education Industry, Susan Carle Jan 2014

What It Means To Be A Lawyer In These Uncertain Times: Some Thoughts On Ethical Participation In The Legal Education Industry, Susan Carle

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

Discusses legal employment and salary and how legal education can address the current market.


Raising The Bar: Us Legal Education In An International Setting, Claudio Grossman Jan 2010

Raising The Bar: Us Legal Education In An International Setting, Claudio Grossman

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

No abstract provided.


Legal Education Reform, Claudio Grossman Jan 2010

Legal Education Reform, Claudio Grossman

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

No abstract provided.


The Movement For Open Access Law, Michael W. Carroll Jan 2006

The Movement For Open Access Law, Michael W. Carroll

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

My claim in this contribution to this important symposium is that the law and legal scholarship should be freely available on the Internet, and copyright law and licensing should facilitate achievement of this goal. This claim reflects the combined aims of those who support the movement for open access law. This nascent movement is a natural extension of the well-developed movement for free access to primary legal materials and the equally well-developed open access movement, which seeks to make all scholarly journal articles freely available on the Internet. Legal scholars have only general familiarity with the first movement and very ...


Global Legal Education And Human Rights, Claudio Grossman Jan 2004

Global Legal Education And Human Rights, Claudio Grossman

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

American University Washington College of Law's Human Rights Brief is an important educational tool for all of us and is a tremendous source for those involved in human rights work around the world. The Brief promotes the development of human rights by providing both analysis and information about cutting edge cases involving human rights violations today. On the occasion of the tenth anniversary of the Brief, I will reflect on what I perceive to be the changes necessary for legal education and discuss the role of human rights in that process.


Experience As Text: The History Of Externship Pedagogy At The Washington College Of Law, Peter Jaszi, Ann Shalleck, Marlana Valdez, Susan Carle Jan 1999

Experience As Text: The History Of Externship Pedagogy At The Washington College Of Law, Peter Jaszi, Ann Shalleck, Marlana Valdez, Susan Carle

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

Looks at the development of the supervised externship program at American University Washington College of Law


Exploring The Concept Of Post-Tenure Review In Law Schools, Ira Robbins Jan 1998

Exploring The Concept Of Post-Tenure Review In Law Schools, Ira Robbins

Articles in Law Reviews & Other Academic Journals

Introduction: Faculty in American law schools and universities often view the award of tenure as an inviolate guarantee of job security.' From this perspective, any attempt to monitor the level and quality of a tenured professor's work infringes on academic freedom. Recently, however, academics have argued that shielding the performance of tenured faculty from serious review potentially may be a disservice to the academic institution. Critics complain that schools sacrifice professional accountability when deficient performance goes undetected and uncorrected.