Friday, July 31, 2020
- Josh Blackman (South Texas), The Elephant in the Room for the Diploma Privilege Debate
- Bloomberg Law, Cyber Attack Locks Michigan Bar Exam Takers Out of Online Test
- Paul Caron (Dean, Pepperdine), Dedication of the James M. McGoldrick, Jr. Office
- James C. Phillips (Chapman), Which Law Schools Will Thrive (46), Survive (65), Struggle (23), Or Perish (18) In The Age Of COVID-19?
- Scott Fruehwald (Legal Skills Prof Blog), Second Expanded Edition of Think Like A Lawyer: Legal Reasoning for Law Students and Business Professionals
- Marsha Griggs (Washburn), An Epic Fail
- Kaplan Survey, Majority of Law Schools Predict Their Entering 2020 Class Sizes Will be the Same Size as Last Year, Despite the COVID-19 Crisis
- Sam Kerson, Artist Defends Mural Honoring Underground Railroad And Abolitionist Movement That Vermont Law School Plans To Paint Over Because Some Black Students Say It Is Racist
- Kyle McEntee (Law School Transparency), Scholarship Or Loan In Disguise? Law School Policy Has Experts Asking Questions
- Los Angeles Times, By Easing Its Bar Exam Score, Will California Produce More Black and Latino Lawyers?
- Nancy B. Rapoport (UNLV), Training Law Students to Maintain Civility in Their Law Practices as a Way to Improve Public Discourse
- Jerry Organ (St. Thomas), LSAT Profiles Of Matriculants And Law Schools, 2010-2019
- Reuters, Fall LL.M. Enrollment Expected to Plummet, Bruising Law School Finances
- Catherine Sandoval, Patricia Cain, Jean Love, Stephen Diamond, Stephen Smith & Allen Hammond (Santa Clara), Legal Education in the Era of COVID-19: Putting Health, Safety and Equity First
- Slate, The Pandemic Is Proving the Bar Exam Is Unjust and Unnecessary
I have just issued the second expanded edition of my book Think Like A Lawyer: Legal Reasoning for Law Students and Business Professionals. Because I am self-publishing this version, I have cut the price from $59.95 to $30.53
This book helps law students and lawyers develop their legal reasoning and problem-solving skills through self-correcting exercises. This type of self-guided active learning is especially important now when so much of the fall semester will be taught on line.