In this interview, Michele Pistone, Director of the Clinic for Asylum, Refugee and Emigrant Services (CARES) and Professor of Law at Villanova University, discusses how she is developing a new immigrant advocate training program at Villanova called VIISTA.
Across the country business law curricula focus on teaching students core legal concepts and lawyering practices. But are courses adequately preparing students to operate within a business setting?
Should you close submissions at your law review while you are not actively reviewing or should you keep them open? In this blog post we consider the pros and cons of both options and the importance of always making clear to authors whether or not your law review is open.
The U.S. News & World Report top law schools list is based on factors its creators have deemed students should look for in a law school. But do the list results reflect students' actual enrollment choices?
Want expert advice on studying for the bar exam? Check out this transcript from Scholastica's bar prep AMA with Ashley Heidemann, founder of JD Advising.
As a law professor Angela Kupenda isn't just teaching her students about legal scholarship, she is helping them become legal scholars. In this interview she shares the details.
Law School Transparency recently released a powerful podcast mini-series titled Women in the Law. In this interview Olympia Duhart, one of the series producers, shares the details of the series, which aims to raise awareness of obstacles women in the legal profession face.
Guest contributor Cassandra Klusmeyer shares what all law reviews need to know about spotting, addressing, and, most importantly, preventing plagiarism based on her 2017 NCLR presentation.
It's that time of year again - law review boards are transitioning! Here are three things all new teams should do to quickly get acquainted with their internal editorial processes and determine which law review best practices their journal is and isn't already following.
What do JD candidates hope to get from their law degrees? Many aspire to work on social justice issues that matter to them, and they need their law professors' help.