Thursday, December 19, 2013

Articles from Chapman symposium on training law students to meet corporate needs

Below is the table of contents for volume 17 of the Chapman Law Review which has published the papers from the symposium mention in yesterday's post (and here).

Nancy Sandoval. Editor's note. 17 Chapman L. Rev. unpaged (2013).

David M. Moss Tethered to tradition: toward an innovative model for legal education. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 1 (2013).

Sara K. Rankin, The fully formed lawyer: why law schools should require public service to better prepare students for private practice. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 17 (2013).

David S. Levine, What can we do on Monday to improve our teaching? 17 Chapman L. Rev. 29-36 (2013).

Robert J. Rhee, Specialization in law and business: a proposal for a JD / "MBL" curriculum. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 37 (2013).

James E. Moliterno, A way forward for an ailing legal education model. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 73 (2013). 

Sara K. Rankin, Lisa Brodoff and Mary Nicol Bowman. We have a dream: integrating skills courses and public interest work in the first year of law school (and Beyond). 17 Chapman L. Rev. 89 (2013). 

Bradley T. Borden, Using the client-file method to teach transactional law. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 101 (2013).

Michael R. Cassidy,  Strategic austerity: how some law school affordability initiatives could actually improve learning outcomes. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 119 (2013).

Leo E. Strine, Jr. Keynote dialogue: "old school" law school's continuing relevance for business lawyers in the new global economy: how a renewed commitment to old school rigor and the law as a professional and academic discipline can produce better business lawyers. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 137 (2013). 

Panel 1: Can Law Schools Prepare Students to Be Practice Ready? Susanna K. Ripken, moderator; James E. Moliterno, Sara K. Rankin, R. Michael Cassidy, Susan B. Myers, panelists. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 153 (2013).

Panel 2: Finding a Better Way to Teach. Tom Campbell, moderator; David M. Moss, Clark D. Cunningham, Neil J. Dilloff, panelists. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 173 (2013).

Panel 3: How to Prepare Students to Meet Corporate Needs. Leo E. Strine, Jr., moderator; Bradley T. Borden, Robert J. Rhee, Tania King, Lee Cheng, panelists. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 195 (2013). 

Panel 4: Changing the Curriculum to Keep Pace with Technology. John Tehranian, moderator; David S. Levine, Deven Desai, Denise Howell, panelists. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 215 (2013).

Kyle D. Mott, Comment. Redevelopment reimagined: a proposal to revive California's redevelopment agencies to attain the greenhouse gas reduction targets of Senate Bill 375. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 233 (2013).

Karel Raba, Comment. Thirty years of Adams v. Howerton: changed circumstances, DOMA, and a vision of a DOMA-free world. (Adams v. Howerton, 673 F.2d 1036, cert. denied, 458 U.S. 1111, 1982.) 17 Chapman L. Rev. 265 (2013).

Matthew Adam Susson, Comment. Thinking out cloud: California state sales and use taxability of cloud computing transactions. 17 Chapman L. Rev. 295 (2013)


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