Posts filed under ‘Legal Profession’
The Stanford Law Review and the Stanford Center on the Legal Profession will host Raising the Bar: Lawyers & Leadership from February 10-11, 2017.
Click here for more information.
Topics: Conferences & Symposia; Professional Responsibility; Legal Profession.
The Legal Information Review is now accepting submissions on a rolling basis for its second volume. The journal encourages submissions of applied or theoretical work on the intersection of law librarianship and legal information.
Submissions can be sent electronically to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Click here for more information including a list of potential topics.
Topics: Calls for Papers; Intellectual Property Law; Law & Public Policy; Legal Education; Legal Profession.
Northeastern School of Law, in conjunction with the Journal of Legal Education, will host the Future of Legal Scholarship conference on April 29, 2016 starting at 9:30am.
The scholarly mission of the legal academy is under unprecedented attack from all corners. Critics include the universities in which law schools are housed, the legal profession, the bench, law scholars themselves and law schools’ cost-conscious critics. So what’s the cause for complaint? Traditionally, legal scholarship has been valued, required, pursued and rewarded in the legal academy. Has the academy changed so fundamentally that we now need to reassess law as an academic discipline, as a subject of study and as an intellectual institution? Moving forward, how can legal scholars contribute to the academic pursuit of knowledge and to the pursuit of justice?
Click here for more information and to register for the conference.
Topics: Conferences & Symposia; Legal Education; Legal Profession.
Yale, Stanford, and Harvard Law Schools announce the 17th session of the Junior Faculty Forum to be held at Yale Law School on June 28-29, 2016. The Forum’s objective is to encourage the work of scholars recently appointed to a tenure-track position by providing experience in the pursuit of scholarship and the nature of the scholarly exchange. Twelve to twenty scholars (with one to seven years in teaching) will be chosen on a blind basis from among those submitting papers to present. The goal is discourse both on the merits of particular papers and on appropriate methodologies for doing work in that genre.
To be eligible, an author must be teaching at a U.S. law school in a tenured or tenure-track position and must not have been teaching at either of those ranks for a total of more than seven years.
Electronic submissions should be sent to Katherine Pothin (email@example.com) with the subject line “Junior Faculty Forum.” The deadline for submissions is February 29, 2016.
Click here for more information, including a list of topics.
Topics: Calls for Papers; Legal Profession.
The University of Massachusetts – Dartmouth School of Law hosts its Third Annual Junior Faculty Scholarship Exchange on October 16, 2015, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Registration is limited and opens August 24, 2015. For more information please call 508-985-1121 and ask to speak with Emma, Jessica, or Spencer.
Click here for more information.
Topics: Conferences & Symposia; Legal Profession.
The Legal Writing Institute is seeking proposals for presentations for its 17th Biennial Legal Writing Conference to be held July 10-13, 2016 in Portland, Oregon. The theme of the conference is “Thriving in a Time of Change” and is a broad topic covering professional commitments to teaching, scholarship, and professional service; to our professional identity as a discipline; and to our current and former students’ identities as practitioners. Proposal presentations are welcome on any subject of interest within that broad framework and are due by June 12, 2015.
For more information and to access the proposal submission form, go here.
Topics: Call for Proposals; Legal Writing; Legal Profession; Legal Education.
The AALS Task Force on Professional Development is seeking proposals for the 2016 AALS Annual Meeting to be held January 6-10, 2016 in New York City. The committee is asking: Are there aspects of professional development to which the AALS should be giving more attention? If so, what are these areas and how can or should the AALS better help legal education professionals (including faculty and administrators) with professional development over the course of their careers? Proposals should address these topics and describe the concept and mode of the presentation and include a list of suggested speakers/facilitators.
To submit a proposal for consideration, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org by May 1, 2015.
For more information, click here.
Topics: Conferences & Symposia, Calls for Papers; Legal Education; Legal Profession.